GAYLE CALLEN THE VISCOUNT IN HER BEDROOM PDF
The Viscount in Her Bedroom (The Sisters of Willow Pond) [Gayle Callen] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. She never knew the true. The Viscount in Her Bedroom was my first book by Gayle Callen and, after flipping through the book to get an idea of what it was about, I was. The Viscount in Her Bedroom (Sisters of Willow Pond, book 3) by Gayle Callen – book cover, description, publication history.
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The Viscount in Her Bedroom — All About Romance
Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. She never knew the true meaning of desire until she was tempted by The Viscount in Her Bedroom. When all hope seems lost Louisa Shelby’s carefree life of elegant balls and beautiful frocks ended when her father died, leaving her penniless. With no hope of securing a proper marriage, the vivacious young miss accepts a position as a companion to an elderly viscountess.
Bu She never knew the true meaning of desire until she was tempted by But temptation in a most unexpected guise awaits Louisa in the dowager’s home Once, Simon Wade was London’s most eligible bachelor and most able seducer. But a tragic accident forced him into seclusion, away from prying eyes and questions. He thought he’d never again experience the tender touch of a beautiful woman. But while he yearns to hold the enchanting Louisa and taste the intoxicating nectar of her kiss, he will accept no woman’s pity.
Louisa never desired a man the way she burns for Simon. And now her chance at happines may rest in her ability to convince the stubborn viscount that her passion is real Paperbackpages. Published May 29th by Avon first published January 1st Sisters of Willow Pond 3. London, EnglandUnited Kingdom.
To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about The Viscount in Her Bedroomplease sign up. Be the first to ask a question about The Viscount in Her Bedroom. Lists with This Book. What would one expect? Lots of angst provided by a tortured, railing H and a pious but gritty must-help-and-heal h? But the h is as described. The H was a sociable easygoing charmer and manages to remain easygoing if not understandably as sociable after being blinded.
I like this ‘different take’ on the blindness trope as the H realistically overcomes the new limitations of his life. He’s too proud to let anyone see his vulnerability and most of his energy is expended on ‘acting normal’. I could relate to that. The H lives with his grandmother on her estate just outside London as he cannot abide living alone at his estate in Derbyshire.
His misfit and unmarried sister is a loyal companion who devotes all her time to her brother. So the shy young girl is gently pushed and prodded out of her shy clumsy shell and the H is prodded similarly but in a much less subtle way.
The variation to the theme is that the H has a genuine problem with the h helping his sister. And when that happens, she’s shattered Maybe because situations maybe different but many of us have gone through something like this when we think a memory or relationship tainted because of a revelation.
The Viscount in Her Bedroom (Sisters of Willow Pond, book 3) by Gayle Callen
What she had thought of as a good rapport with caleln, was only because they thought that she was easily Every memory of her happy life as a popular woman of Society was tainted. Every meaning, every motive was suspect now, and memories flashed in her head at a dizzying pace.
She had thought herself so happy, so popular, so at ease, and instead, everything was a lie. But gahle a reputation be restored in society’s eyes?
They talk and share and unburden themselves but it slowly progresses to more and the h, sweetly and unrestrainedly, lets him viacount her and more. And his declaration also comes out rushed and pushed because of a rival’s proposal. I liked this book overall but it does bemuse.
The viscout and writing oscillate between fresh and forced. It has a raw, immature feel to it at times, especially in the first chapter and then some later xallen. Jul 08, MaggieReadsRom rated it liked it. This book contrary to book 2 gave me the same vibe as book 1 did. I can’t say I didn’t like the book, because I did like it and that was because of the characters, both hero, heroine and secondary characters.
They were well written, having depth and their development throughout the story was very nice to read.
I liked Simon because of the way he tried to deal with his blindness. His independence and his way of trying to protect the people he loves.
The Viscount in Her Bedroom
I liked Louisa’s compassion and her desire to help people she cares for with their problems and difficulties. They are both genuine and very loveable characters you can easily relate to and have sympathy for. They learn to trust each other with their fears and doubts caused by actions of their parents and peers The tentative jn between Simon and Louisa lead to deeper feelings and they slowly fall in love.
This is written in a very believable way and as a reader you grow into the thd with them Of the secondary characters I loved Manvil, Simon’s valet. He was witty and impertinent, not afraid to tell his employer what he thinks.
His sense of humor matches Simon’s and was very refreshing. I also loved Georgiana, Simon’s sister. She grew as a character throughout the book. The story did lack a plot, which was something I really appreciated in bedroim 2. It gave that book that little bit extra. Unfortunately in this book there was too much focus on secrets, lack of trust, misguided assumptions, hiding true feelings and lack of courage to be open and honest. It all lingers too long in the story and causes unnecessary misunderstandings.
This bothered me in book 1 and now again in this book, but the characters and character-development did calleen up for this. The recurring element was the effect parents and their bedrooom have on their children and how their outlook on other people turns out to be. This is a wonderful theme and I can’t but think that it could have been bedtoom out even better with less focus on the visocunt and assumptions. In conclusion I thought this an average but enjoyable trilogy with an average start, a better and lovely second installment and an endearing last book.
For me book 2 was the best one if you look at the plot and book 3 was the best ber if you look at the characters and their development. The theme throughout the trilogy is trust: Even though the books weren’t very exciting or thrilling they each suited the different sister’s personalities, as did the heroes.
The combination of the characters was done in a great way. This made it an acceptable trilogy. Uncomplicated and simple, with no intricate plots but genuine people overcoming their insecurities and issues by finding true love and the ability to trust their feelings in the hand of others.
May 15, Katie babs rated it did not like it. What first caught my attention about this book was that the hero was blind.
In the past, I have been very disappointed with most of Callen’s books and I thought maybe this would be a good read. I was mistaken yet again. I give her credit for thr a “Less Than Perfect” hero, but the overall story was so tripe and dull that I am surprise I didn’t throw the book across the room. The heroine Louisa is so nice and perfect even though her father killed himself due to Her life is just so perfect as we are told over and over but she is missing a certain vlscount for something.
She becomes a companion to an older berdoom who really doesn’t need her. But then Louisa meets Simon, another paragon of looks, money and he is just so nice, but he has gone blind due to a horse accident, so how will she deal with him? Simon grows to love Louise because she has a nice smell Viscountt am not joking, he really does like her because of her perfume.
Also, because there are rumors of Louisa kissing too many men, this makes her questionable when it comes to her being around his sister. But hey, she smells so nice and she makes him laugh and she is willing to let him kiss her and touch her in bddroom that he shouldn’t. But he is blind after all so it is okay. There is not much of an appealing story here. Louisa walks around smiling; Simon rows boats in his lake and thinks about Louisa the perfume angel.
There is that one lone sex scene that really doesn’t make sense at all and the author probably inserted it in because it was expected. The title is because Simon has this habit of just talking to Louisa in her bedroom all thf time, well the times that Louisa is not roaming the house in her nightgown because she can’t sleep.
Simon also seems to find her at those times also. If you are a fan of historical romance, look elsewhere.
A nice smelling heroine and her undying devotion for her blind ber lover can’t help this story!