What's the harm in a little white lie?
Especially when it could carry so much good-a new life for a wounded soldier, catharsis after long years of war, and an opportunity for lady composer Olivia Delancey to finally hear her music played in public.
Newspaper publisher Will Marsh refuses to compound the sins of his father's generation by taking money to print propaganda. But with the end of the wars in France and America, he needs something new to drive Londoners to grab his paper first. Why not publish the score of the "Tune That Took Waterloo", by a wounded vet, no less?
As Olivia struggles to keep her secrets from this unsuitably alluring publisher, and Will fights to find the truth without losing his hold on this bright-eyed angel who has descended into his life, both discover another sort of truth.
Being the talk of London can be bad-or very, very good.
This is a Regency romantic historical novel, 83,750 words, sensual (heat level 2 of 4). London & Plymouth, 1815
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An Different Kind of Storyline
Among all the audiobooks I have listened to A Note of Scandal ranks in my top 20. It is interesting with well rounded characters, plenty of suspense, an intriguing plot line with a lot going on that Pentilla manages to keep track of seemingly effortlessly.
A Note of Scandal is the first historical romance I have listened to on Audible - I usually listen to paranormal romances - so I really have nothing to compare it too.
Oliva is undoubted my favorite character. She does not fit the mold of what a proper lady should be and that brings lots of interesting conflicts including the one that is central to the storyline.
What if society kept you from doing the one thing you excelled at? How far would you be willing to go in order to do that one thing?
- Tracy Riva
Not your typical historical romance...
- Tina Marie Reiter