January 22nd, 2020
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MY DARLING DUKE

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Staying hidden has kept her aliveBut now shes been found.


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It's never too late for love in the small Texas ranch town of Silverlake.


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Laura Joh Rowland is back the case of a mutilated "Sleeping Beauty" washed ashore in London.


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Once she got away, but this time it's a dead end


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Grim Reaper Charley Davidson is back in the final installment of Darynda Jones New York Times bestselling paranormal series


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Sin may find the Saint she never knew she needed.



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Deanna Raybourn | Writer’s Passion

As a writer of historical fiction, I am frequently asked about research. Specifically, readers—and aspiring writers—want to know if it is necessary for me to visit the sites I write about. On this point I always give a firm and unequivocal yes. And no. Contradictory, I know, but hear me out. Developing a historical novel means creating a dual setting; it means creating a specific time and place for your reader to inhabit. They are a tourist in your world, and you must give them a guidebook of essential details to help them get around. In order to do that, you have to know the neighborhood at least as well as they do—and preferably better!

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