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Seventh Heaven (Legacy of Love)

3.78  ·  Rating Details ·  9 Ratings  ·  3 Reviews
A Romance Novel
In the tradition of Regency Romance, a Georgian romp in a sweet and crazy tale of the poet and the wealthy widow.
Can Louisa’s common sense save her from falling in with the disreputable gold-digging Berownes?
Elizabeth Bailey is the author of historical fiction, including 18 romances for Harlequin Mills and Boon and the Lady Fan mystery series with Pengui
Paperback, 288 pages
Published March 11th 1994 by Harlequin Mills & Boon (first published January 14th 1994)
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Oct 14, 2014 D.w. rated it really liked it
Shelves: fiction, reviewed
To think that the hero and the heroes family could exist in the Ton is a little stretch that you will want to make in order to enjoy this little gem. Ms Bailey works hard to give us a more modern heroine than might have existed in the Regency Ton, but one that when confronted by the family Berowne is well ready to deal with them.

And such a family you would not want for your own. From eccentric parents who did not suit, and should not have been given a license to have children come ten, seven of
Jess Schira
Sep 21, 2014 Jess Schira rated it really liked it
Shelves: 2014
This book started out slow, but quickly picked up speed and became an engaging read. The main characters, Louisa and Septimus at first appear to be a mismatch, but the differences in personality don't stop them from feeling and instant and strong attraction to one another. Both are delightful characters.

Bailey's story features a cast the consists of Septimus's outrageous siblings, he has nine, who do an excellent job of driving the plot forward.

Anyone who enjoys sweet romances, masquerade balls
The dysfunctional family to end all dysfunctional families, but written with a very light touch. The heroine is a managing woman, but even she has taken on more than she can cope with and needs the hero's help to deal with them. Amusing.
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An avid reader from an early age, Elizabeth Bailey grew up in colonial Africa under unconventional parentage and with theatre in the blood. Back in England, she trod the boards until discovering her true métier as a writer in her thirties, when she fulfilled an early addiction to Georgette Heyer by launching into historical romance. Eight years and eight books later, Elizabeth joined the Harlequin ...more
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“To judge by the many crossings-out and the scribbles that adorned the discarded sheets, several of which had been screwed into balls by a frustrated hand and flung against the opposite wall, the muse this chill March morning was proving recalcitrant.” 0 likes
“what kind of woman would wantonly marry and adopt such a name? Shittlehope.” 0 likes
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