The Scot's Bride


By Paula Quinn

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This item is a preorder. Your payment method will be charged immediately, and the product is expected to ship on or around October 31, 2017. This date is subject to change due to shipping delays beyond our control.

Highlander Patrick MacGregor likes his life just the way it is. Fighting for his coin, enjoying a woman’s charms, and bearing no responsibility at all? Aye, that’s the life for him. That is, until Patrick sees her–a raven-haired beauty with eyes as dark as midnight. Patrick swore never to fall in love. Not even with a lass as wild as he…especially when she’s from a rival clan.

Charlotte Cunningham knows Patrick is trouble the moment she sets eyes on him. Her only goal is to escape the possibility of marriage. Any marriage. But as the summer days turn into sultry nights, enticing her beyond reason, Charlie is forced to choose between the freedom she craves and the reckless rogue she can’t forget.

In the New York Times bestselling tradition of Lynsay Sands, Hannah Howell, and Karen Hawkins comes a new book in Paula Quinn’s new sinfully sexy Scottish romance series.


Chapter One

Ye're undressing me with yer eyes, rogue."

Patrick MacGregor, the new Devil of the Highlands, slanted his mouth into an unrepentant, dimpled grin that made the serving wench's hands tremble and the jug of ale she carried slosh and spill onto the floor. He reached out to capture her wrist in his fingers. She'd been teasing him all night with her swaying hips and veiled, come-hither glances. He'd rather get himself a room and sleep for the next two days, but he wasn't one to turn down a willing maiden.

Up for the game, he pulled her into his lap and plucked the jug from her hand without spilling a drop.

"'Tis well beyond that, lass," he told her dipping his mouth to the jug and then her neck. "Ye're already bare in m' arms and I'm aboot to fill m'self with the sweet taste of ye."

She giggled and groaned and nestled her rump deeper into the nook of his thighs. "I should slap ye fer yer boldness, stranger."

"If that is how ye like to play the game," he replied burying his face in the folds of her russet hair at her nape.

Another woman in the pub caught his gaze for an instant, mayhap longer while she moved through the light and shadows of the tavern. A stray lock of hair, black as onyx, fell over a high, pale cheek. Her dark, beautiful eyes captivated him, commanded his attention while they passed over him, moved through him, and then came away, unimpressed. He thought about getting rid of the lass in his lap for the one in the shadows. But she was gone, taking the only spark left in the room with her.

The lass in his lap tugged on his sleeve urging his attention back to her. He obliged, liking the full dip of the wench's lower lip and the promise of pleasure in her hooded eyes.

But pleasure was fleeting when the chase ended before it began; surrender, rather dull.

"What are we doing still sitting here then?" she asked.

Aye, what were they still doing here? He swigged his ale, wiped his mouth, and called to the tavern owner for a room.

"This isn't a brothel," the taverner blustered beneath his bushy brown moustache. "I run a respectable establishment."

"Good thing." Patrick rose from his chair with the lass in his arm and gave the taverner a pat on the shoulder with his free hand. "I'm certain this lovely lass would cost more coin than I carry."

She lifted herself on the tips of her toes and whispered to Patrick that he didn't have to pay her and to follow her to her room abovestairs.

He did, tossing the taverner a wink as he went.

On the way up the stairs, Patrick set his gaze on the wench's well-rounded rump and thought of all the things he'd like to do with it. It didn't startle him when he could think of only two. He'd fought twelve fights today. His muscles still ached with tension. He smiled at her when she turned, catching the direction of his gaze. Mayhap she'd understand if he changed his mind.

When they reached the second landing, she stopped, looped her arm through his, and leaned in close. "I've been thinking about how ye taste as well."

He felt his blood heating his veins. He'd been a fool to reconsider. "Lead the way."

Inside her room he watched her run to her moldy-feathered bed and slip off her shoes. Hell, he wanted to sleep on something soft. Sleeping on his plaid in the grass stopped being pleasant after three hours with pebbles in his back. He undraped his plaid and pulled his léine over his head, groaning at his sore muscles as he stretched and then tossed the shirt to the floor.

He heard a little sound escape her lips. He looked at her from beneath the inky sweep of his lashes and found her gaze fastened to the thick muscles in his arms, his taut, rippling abdomen. He wondered if he could convince her to rub him down with some oil. He'd been hit a few times in the ribs and the belly, but mostly his arms were tired from his expert defense.

"Don't ye want to know my name?" she asked, tugging at the laces of her stay.

"Nae," he said, giving her a slow half smile while he moved toward her, unbuckling his belt. "'Tis less to ferget."

She pulled the laces loose and her breasts spilled forth like ripe apples from a basket.

Well, that helped fire up his blood a bit. They were free apples and he was hungry. But that was all this was and in truth, he was beginning to lose his appetite. There was no chase, no seduction, and no challenge. There hadn't been for a long time.

Until tonight when he'd been struck by the disdainful gaze of a lass trying to remain unseen in the nooks and crannies of the tavern. He'd wanted to chase her.

She smiled and it struck him, as it always had, how most lasses didn't mind his detachment—until after, which was why he tried not to remain in one place too long.

He pulled one leg out of his leather breeches and then stopped to think about what he was doing here.

He wanted sleep. He'd left Camlochlin with enough coin to last long until he'd arrived at his uncle Cameron Fergusson's Tarrick Hall. But women and whisky didn't come cheap and he'd stopped in almost every town for all three while he traveled to Colmonell, using up his supply.

To earn coin to eat, drink, and be merry, he'd fought for the past sennight in competitions using his fists, and in tournaments with swords. He fought better than most, with or without a weapon, well enough to avoid being struck too often in the face or head, and to earn enough tender to eat and sleep in the best inns. Usually he liked to enjoy the delicacy of a lass's sheath tight around his shaft, her arms and legs coiled around him as if his body possessed the solution to all her cares. But it didn't. It sure as hell didn't help him with his. Lately he'd been less inclined to prove it to any of them.

He didn't really want to be here. All his bravado belowstairs had just been his usual play of getting the gel. He was tired of always being victorious. Hell, even fighting would soon grow dull if he won every match.

"Lass, I—"

She looked him over like a hungry cat and leaped at him. He laughed, catching her in his arms, and bent his head to brush his mouth over hers. If she wanted him this badly…

The tight little groan he pulled from her made his blood rush to his loins like liquid fire. He hauled her into his embrace, parting his lips and molding his hungry mouth to hers to devour her with leisurely demand.

She pushed him down on the bed and he smiled on the way, liking her boldness and her eagerness for him.

But hell, the bed felt good under him.

A knock came at the door. Patrick ignored it and continued kissing her. As he'd suspected, her lips were soft, yielding to his masterful tongue. Aye, he knew how to kiss a lass. He'd been doing it since he was a lad of thirteen summers, practicing the art almost as often as he practiced fighting.

The knock came again, harder than before. Patrick leaped from the bed and yanked his bare leg back into his breeches.

A kick followed, tearing the meager bolt away. The lass screamed at the giant figure of a man blocking the doorway.

"Unhand her before I rip the head from your shoulders."

Patrick cast the wench a sour glance. The intruder was either her husband or her brother or some other damned guardian she'd failed to mention. He held up his palms to ward the brute off. He didn't want to fight. He wasn't sure if his strength would hold up.

"I'm certain we can—"

The brute didn't care about talking and came at him swinging, giving Patrick no choice but to fight back.

Patrick ducked with ease and struck the first blow, and then the second. He quirked his mouth in a feral smile when he felt the ogre's nose crack against his knuckles. All right, so he fought even better than he kissed.

Shaking off the pain of his broken nose, the man threw another punch, bringing a slight breeze close to Patrick's face as he warded off the blow.

Legs planted, Patrick bent to the left and then backward, avoiding two more punches to his jaw.

Coming back at him, Patrick delivered a left to the beast's guts and a right hooking strike to the jaw, then ended the combination with another fist to the belly.

Pain seemed only to enrage the brute further.

Surprised that his blows had done so little damage, Patrick blinked and took a fist to the jaw that snapped his head back and loosened a tooth.

As he rolled the tip of his tongue over his teeth, his eyes widened and turned a darker shade of green. This wouldn't do. A broken, slightly crooked nose was one thing. A missing tooth and no profit for it was foolish.

"Let's talk aboot this." He held his hands up again, but his opponent showed no mercy and rammed his fist into Patrick's side.

Hell, he thought as he hunched over trying to catch his breath, the blow might have been a little low.

"Hamish, enough!" the lass cried out.

Paying her no heed, Hamish yanked him up by the collarbone, hauled him out of the room, and then over the balcony. Patrick's back shattered the table below. He almost blacked out, but tempting as it was, he fought to hold on.

Amidst the startled screams from some of the women present, he groaned and then tested the movement of his arms. The pain was bearable, and good thing because Hamish was barreling down the stairs and coming at him again.

Pushing the splintered wood aside, Patrick rose and faced the resilient bastard once more. He had a dagger in his boot, but why kill a man when it was unnecessary? His father's voice echoed within him. Hamish was big and dangerous, but Patrick wouldn't give him the chance to cause him harm. He wouldn't kill Hamish, but he was going to have to put him out quickly.

The instant the giant reached him, Patrick landed his left fist into his face, followed by his right. He swung his fist upward, lifting Hamish's feet a little off the ground with a tooth-crunching uppercut. Another man would have succumbed to Patrick's onslaught, but not this one.

He answered Patrick with a punch to the jaw that made Patrick shake his head to stay upright. Hell, he was tired from fighting all day. He just wanted a damned bed!

From the corner of his eye he saw his bedroom wench hurrying toward them with a wooden jug clutched against her haphazardly laced stays. Patrick sighed with relief. It was just what he needed. He swiped it from her hands as she reached him and, ignoring her cry of surprise, swung the jug across Hamish's temple.

The ungainly oaf hit the floor with a crash that shook the walls. The lass hurried to him while Patrick watched. He knew the jug had been meant for his head. Thankfully, his reflexes were quick. He didn't ask her who the man was or why he'd kicked the door in to get to her. Patrick didn't care. But why had she taken him to her bed when she knew there was a giant brute prowling about, waiting to protect her from rogues like him? He'd almost had a tooth knocked out. And for what? A bit of pleasure and a warm bed? He had neither. Women were trouble.

He stepped around the wench and her fallen hero and looked around at the faces in the tavern. Each wore the same expression of stunned disbelief. He parted the silent crowd with a step toward the taverner, tossed him a few coins to pay for the table, and then left, cursing his sore muscles. There would be no bed for him here tonight.


Charlotte Cunningham, along with the other patrons at Blind Jack's, had heard Beth's door ripping from its hinges when Hamish had reached it. Everyone knew Hamish loved Bethany. Well, she allowed, the stranger hadn't known. No one had moved while listening to the two men fighting abovestairs. She, along with poor Ennis the taverner, watched the stranger sail out of Bethany's room and destroy the table beneath him.

Charlotte thought he was dead, and was surprised when he wasn't. What stunned her more though was when he stood up and readied himself for another onslaught from his larger opponent. His plaid and the léine he'd worn under it had been discarded, likely to the floor inside Bethany's room. His long, bare torso rippled with coiled muscle. His broad chest was well-defined by a dusting of hair a few shades darker than his auburn crown. She liked his courage and marveled at his skill when he landed a series of brutal blows to Hamish's face. She wondered who he was. Word usually spread quickly when a stranger arrived in any of the neighboring villages.

She wasn't able to wait around to find out. She'd been there too long already. If one of her brothers or her father woke and found her gone, they'd make her life hell for the next month.

She left the pub before the victor was crowned. It wouldn't take long to reach home if she pushed her horse.

As she raced toward Pinwherry she cursed herself for lingering about earlier, watching the rogue at work. She'd noticed him when she'd first arrived at Blind Jack's. It was difficult not to notice a fallen star illuminating the dark tavern. Utterly at ease with his surroundings, he'd laughed with some of the other customers and flashed a roguish dimple at the serving girls. His hands were quick when he caught Bethany in one and her jug in the other.

Charlie would admit, she thought as she thundered toward home, that the stranger was without doubt the most wickedly alluring man to ever cross her path. He'd drawn her from her table where she'd sat with a patron who'd just given her a well-received bit of information.

She'd followed the sound of the stranger's laughter. She watched him from the shadows while he pulled Bethany into his lap. She suspected he was the worst kind of rogue, the kind she'd been warned about, but she'd moved closer while he bent his mouth to Bethany's throat. She hadn't expected him to look up and find her in the shadows. His eyes smoldered, a fire contained with measured control. His full, intoxicating lips slanted with arrogance and victory when she pretended disinterest.

He was a knave and a very dangerous one. She couldn't help but wonder how he had managed to beat a furious man who was twice his size.

She didn't care. Thankfully, she'd never see him again after tonight. She'd stop thinking of him now.


The next day Patrick traveled south toward the village of Pinwherry on his way to Colmonell. The journey alone gave him time to consider the things that had recently begun to prick at him. For instance, when had wenches begun to lose their luster and his interest? Why, despite the hard earth beneath him, had he been relieved to sleep alone last night? Was he ill? What had changed? Normally he wouldn't have given it a second thought. Change was good. It helped one grow. But not this time.

His lack of interest in marriage was something he'd often had to explain to his kin. Patrick knew what was expected of him. But he liked his life the way it was, with no one to answer to, no one to be responsible for but himself. He didn't want it to change.

At night, alone in the beds he'd paid for, he'd been examining his life more thoroughly. Being an outlawed MacGregor, he didn't fear much. But love? Now there was a power he would confess scared the hell out of him. Love had the power to change a man, to change the course of his life. He'd seen it happen so often at home. Mighty warriors were reduced to heather-wielding, wife-pleasing pansies. Even Malcolm and Darach had traded in chasing skirts for chasing their bairns. It was pitiful really. He didn't want to live a life dictated by commitments and duty to anyone. He didn't want to fall in love. He'd grown up hearing extraordinary tales of it, of seeing the effects of it in his kin's lives. It wasn't because he didn't believe in its power. It was because he did.

If he were to fall in love, he'd have to be prepared to give up not only his heart, but his soul as well. He had no interest in that kind of life. He was young and virile and he was enjoying it.

He reached the river Stinchar when the afternoon sun formed golden flashes of light on the rippling surface—and on a goddess wetting her toes in the water, her skirts hiked up to her thighs.

Patrick wasn't sure she was a mere lass. Playing in the glistening rivulets, she looked more like a self-indulgent forest fairy lit up by the sun. She didn't wear layers of heavy wool, or even a jacket or arisaid, but a gown of billowing blue linen with threads of gold sewn in around the neck and sleeves. Matching laces kept her corset tight around her slim waist and full breasts. He watched behind a stand of trees while she spun in a circle with joy in the day, her skirts flaring slightly at her hips, the fabric thin enough to expose the silhouette of her long, shapely legs beneath. He forgot to breathe when her raven locks fanned out around her, a crown of daisies upon her brow.

He couldn't move. He could think of nothing but mayhap joining her, but his legs felt heavy, his thoughts muddled by the vision of her skipping over the water as if she were a veil in the summer breeze. His heart leaped at the sight of her lost in her own reverie, freedom personified. Had he happened upon something otherworldly, sent to seduce men to sin with her large, dark, feline eyes and dainty ankles?

He wondered what being seduced by her would entail. What might she want from him in exchange for time in her bed? What would he be willing to give such a delicate beauty?

His sister would have scolded him for spying on the nymph unseen. He almost laughed, giving away his position. She was made of mystery and whimsy, of daisies and darkness. How could he not stare at her? A tiny, nagging voice—likely from one of Kate MacGregor's books on knightly behavior—compelled him to make his presence known, but Patrick decided against it. He'd left Camlochlin and the notions his kin lived by so steadfastly. Honor would deny his desire, rebuke it.

So he watched her, unashamed and curious as to how to win the favor of a forest nymph.

Chapter Two

Charlotte kicked up her feet splashing water upward. She laughed when droplets fell over her face.

Oh, what a glorious day!

She adjusted the daisy circlet around her brow and tilted her face toward the sun. The water from the river was especially warm today, soothing away her anxious thoughts. She basked in the sounds of nature around her and nothing else. The chatter of birds filled the trees, bees buzzed while they hovered over daisies, water rushed over rocks. She drenched herself in the time she had alone, away from her father's strict, or so he thought, confines.

Her only regret today was that she hadn't insisted on taking Elsie along. She would make it up to her sister later.

She heard a sound to her left and hiked up her skirts to turn. She searched the branches of an old birch for the lark that had landed in it. When she found it, she whistled, smiled, and then headed back to the bank with a song on her lips.

She looked around for her brothers Duff and Hendry. Not that she wanted them to hurry with their hunting. She loved being out of their company, free to do as she pleased, which was to make a crown of daisies and go into the water. But their father would be angry if he knew how long they'd left her alone. She was a troublesome daughter, far more defiant than Elsie, but she hated her father's fears, and endless rules and ambitions. He'd tried to marry her off several times for some profit or another. But she'd managed to convince every prospect so far that she wasn't fit to be a wife. She had faults, and plenty of them. One being that she liked to make her own decisions—a heinous offense to most men. Her last suitor, Geoffrey, Baron of Ardrossan, had needed a bit more convincing.

She leaned against a tree and stared out at the river glimmering against her eyes, the mountains far beyond. One day, she would travel across them with Elsie, both of them liberated from tyranny and the empty promises of men who couldn't measure up to a boy.

She heard another sound and reached under her skirts for her sling. She could take care of herself. A lass didn't frequent pubs and the seedy allies behind them without learning to protect herself.

Why was her heart suddenly pounding? No one in a hundred-league range was foolish enough to trespass on Allan Cunningham's land. Her father, like both his sons, didn't care who he killed, especially if the trespasser was a Fergusson.

But no sooner did she convince herself of her safety than she heard rustling in the foliage. It could be a deer. Oh, she hoped it was. She looked around for a stone.

Her heart near stopped when she looked up to find a man rising from his crouching position in the thick bushes. And not just any man, but the apparent victor of last night's brawl! In the full light of day, donned in nothing but a pair of snug-fitting woolen breeches, hide boots, and a purple jaw, he appeared as big as Hamish and fit enough to outrun her. The hands he held up were large enough to confine her with little effort. She knew how powerful he was, how fast. The slight tilt of his mouth almost convinced her that it would take even less effort to arrive at her throat to devour her as he had devoured Bethany.

She looked around. Where were her brothers? What was this stranger doing here? Had he followed her? She should be afraid of him, but she had her sling. She was more afraid of him telling her brothers that he'd seen her in the tavern. "Stay back!" she shouted and lifted her weapon. The man went still, eyeing the leather sling in her hand.

Something in his gaze sparked with recognition. Damn!

"Lass, where did ye—?"

She didn't wait for him to finish, but whirled her weapon over her head. She knew nothing about him, save that he was strong, he'd been hiding in the bushes, and he was a rogue. She wouldn't take any chances.

"Wait!" he called out, lifting his hands higher in surrender. Sunlight dripped over his carved arms. His shoulders flexed, a ripple of movement and a promise of pure, solid power. "Allow me another moment to take ye in to convince m'self that ye're real."

She didn't breathe in the waiting stillness. She'd grown up among men, learning from her beloved Kendrick not to trust them, from her father to fear them, and from her brothers to keep her tongue leashed. She knew from her visits to different pubs what men were like when they wanted something. But none of them had ever spoken to her this way and with boldness and audacity to spread his appreciative gaze over her from her crown of daisies to her bare, tanned feet.

Even with the small meadow between then, Charlotte felt as if he touched her with his piercing jewel-like eyes.

She lifted the sling again. He was nothing more than a silver-tongued scoundrel who was likely here to force himself on her.

"I beg yer mercy, Angel," he called out then lowered his chin to his chest like a repentant servant. "But if ye must shoot, aim fer m' head and then pray over me that if I awaken, I have no memory of ye."

She smiled at the fool when he looked up. "You're a clever scoundrel."

She wished she were closer just to see if his lashes were as long and lush around his green eyes as they appeared from a distance.

But a face, no matter how ruggedly appealing it was, didn't mean anything to her. Flowery words meant even less. Duff and Hendry were handsome devils and they used their good looks to get what they wanted from women.

She wasn't so foolish.

"What do you want?" she demanded. "My brothers are just over that ridge." She motioned toward the small hill to their right.

"Just a moment more to gaze at yer beauty." His smile darkened with humor and something else that deepened his lilting voice to a smoky timbre. It worked its way down her spine and made her blood boil.

Knave. She'd seen him at work. He was a slayer of hearts, but he wouldn't have hers. No one would ever again. She had more important things to do than fawning like a twit over a man. Besides if she hit him now, he'd fall into the bushes and remain unseen by her brothers when they returned for her. No reason to get the rogue killed for admiring her. "I'd rather knock you out." She swung her sling over her shoulder and let her stone fly.

"Charlie!" her brother Hendry, having finally arrived a moment too soon, shouted from his saddle. They both heard the rock meet its target and the subsequent thump of a body hitting the ground.

Charlotte chewed her lip watching her brothers lift the man and haul him over his saddle.

"Who is he?" Hendry demanded as they headed home. "And why does he wear no shirt or coat?"

"How would I know?" She did her best keep the bite out of her question. "He appeared while I was waiting for you and Duff to come fetch me."

That rattled him, as she'd hoped it would. Her brothers were afraid of their father.

"Why didn't you call for us?" Duff asked her while a breeze lifted his dark hair and dragged it across pewter eyes. He wasn't as vile as Hendry or their father. The eldest of her siblings at a score and six, he had the most patience—mainly with her and Elsie. Sometimes his eyes warmed on Charlie and she remembered how he'd adored her as a child—despite their father's teachings to never grow weak over another person, even kin.


  • "4 stars!! Tangled, twisting threads of plot are skillfully woven together with history and engaging characters in this Highland Heirs non-stop read. The realistic atmosphere Quinn creates lures readers into the romance and will keep them turning the pages. Enticing dialogue and underlying mystery themes make this an enjoyable read."—RT Book Reviews on The Scot's Bride
  • "4 stars!!! Combining the joy and magic of the holiday season with a powerful and dramatic love story may come as a surprise to readers who have never experienced Quinn's talent for providing the unexpected. This tale of revenge and redemption is sensual and poignant, powerful and meaningful. The nonstop action propels the plot as much as the twists and turns. Highland romance readers rejoice!"—RT Book Reviews on A Highlander's Christmas Kiss
  • "What could be better than being wrapped up in a cozy plaid in front of a fire? Reading Paula Quinn's historical romance featuring wounded but hunky Highlander Cailean Grant, that's what."—Omnivoracious, The Amazon Book Review on A Highlander's Christmas Kiss
  • "Top Pick. Ms. Quinn weaves a powerful story of redemption, responsibility, betrayal and finally love between Temperance and Cailean."—Night Owl Reviews on A Highlander's Christmas Kiss
  • "If you are looking for a yummy highland historical romance, you have found it. I guarantee you will giggle, get angry, fall in love and close your book with a sigh!"—The Reading Café on A Highlander's Christmas Kiss
  • "The drama! The stolen looks, the happenstance crossing of paths before they officially meet that fateful night. Cue squeals!! If you are into being captivated by sensual tension and romantic seduction, this is the novel for you. If you are into beefy, swordsmen, beautiful imagery and third chance love that feels even better than the first time, this is the novel for you. If you have eyeballs or ear drums this is the historical romance novel for YOU!"—Smexy Books on A Highlander's Christmas Kiss
  • "A very suspenseful and at times emotionally gut wrenching tale full of off the charts romance."— on A Highlander's Christmas Kiss
  • "4 stars! Quinn and her Highlanders are a perfect match, and Malcolm Grant is the ideal Scotsman for a tale that's humorous, poignant and highly romantic. Quinn understands and motivates her characters carefully. She delves into their deepest thoughts and makes readers truly care about their lives."—RT Book Reviews on The Taming of Malcolm Grant
  • "4 1/2 stars! With its quick-moving plot, engaging characters and historic backdrop, the latest installment of The MacGregors: Highland Heirs is a page-turner. Quinn twists and turns the tale, drawing readers in and holding them with her unforgettable characters' love story."—RT Book Reviews on The Scandalous Secret of Abigail MacGregor
  • "Quinn's steamy and well constructed romance will appeal to fans and newcomers alike."
    --Publishers Weekly on The Wicked Ways of Alexander Kidd
  • "Seduced by a Highlander is sparkling, sexy and seductive! I couldn't put it down!"
    --Karen Hawkins, New York Times bestselling author

    "Scottish romance at its very best! Deliciously romantic and sensual, Paula Quinn captures the heart of the Highlands in a tender, passionate romance that you won't be able to put down."
    --Monica McCarty, New York Times bestselling author on Seduced by a Highlander
  • "4 1/2 stars! Top Pick! The final book in Quinn's Children of the Mist series is Scottish romance at its best: captivating, tender and sensual with characters readers care about."
    --RT Book Reviews on Conquered by a Highlander

    "Rich, evocative historical detail and enthralling characters fill the pages of this fast-paced tale."
    --Publishers Weekly starred review, on Conquered by a Highlander

On Sale
Oct 31, 2017
Page Count
384 pages

Paula Quinn

About the Author

New York Times bestselling author Paula Quinn lives in New York with her three beautiful children, three over-protective chihuahuas, and a loud umbrella cockatoo. She loves to read romance and science fiction and has been writing since she was eleven. She loves all things medieval, but it is her love for Scotland that pulls at her heartstrings.

Learn more about this author