To Love a Reckless Lord
The Misses Culpepper Collection Books 1-3
What would you sacrifice for the ones you love?
Entertaining, mesmerizing laugh-out-loud Regency Romance romps. The first three full-length installments of The Blue Rose Regency Romances: The Culpepper Misses Series featuring devilish rogues and the capricious women who capture their hearts.
Caution: This collection contains roguish heroes, each with a secret they don’t want revealed, heroines with a penchant for getting themselves in scandalous scrapes, a pampered, near-sighted Welsh Corgi, and hysterical feminine mishaps and mayhem galore.
The Earl and the Spinster
Brooke Culpepper resigned herself to spinsterhood when she turned down the only marriage proposal she’d likely ever receive to care for her family and farm. Heath, Earl of Ravensdale is none-too-pleased to discover five young women call the estate he won and intends to sell, their home. Desperate, pauper poor, and with nowhere to go, Brooke proposes a wager. His stakes? The farm. Hers? Her virtue.
The Marquis and the Vixen
Intrepid and outspoken, Blythe Culpepper is dragged against her will to London for a Season. To her dismay, her guardian enlists the devilishly attractive Lord Leventhorpe, the one man she detests, to assist with her Come Out. Haunted by childhood trauma, Tristan, the austere Marquis of Leventhorpe, usually avoids social gatherings. So why, against his better judgment, does he agree to aid his closest friend in presenting the Culpeppers to the ton?
The Lord and the Wallflower
A rogue turned rector, Alexander Hawksworth, prefers soirées to sermons and parties to prayers. After unexpectedly inheriting an earldom, he determined to make the precocious and petite, Brette Culpepper, his countess. Until he’s accused of murdering the previous earl. Brette adores London Society, but her world is titled on its axis when rumors circulate she’s a peer’s illegitimate granddaughter. Worse, a newly appointed guardian intends to force her into wedding an elderly lecher.
Buy this quick read, historical Regency romance collection for romping, emotional, and romantic adventures you won’t want to put down!
See what readers are saying!
USA Today Bestselling Book!
“Ms. Cameron continues to come up with delightful ways to torment her characters and grab her readers’ attention – keeping them glued to the story from start to finish.” ★★★★★ ~Dee Foster
“I read all three books in one setting and they were well worth a sleepless night. Highly recommended for all Regency romance lovers.” ★★★★★ ~Berlinerin
“…perfect historical romance. Ms Cameron knows just how to ignite her characters bringing them to life. This author peppers her story with humor and sorrow which reaches your heart. Ms Cameron is a remarkable storyteller.” ★★★★★ ~Joann Maggio
“I love Collette Cameron’s stories! They are always full of great historical facts, fashion, suspense, romance and humor all of which make for a great book.” ★★★★★~Lori
“…wonderful collection! They were fabulous, just fabulous! Laugh out loud moments, as well as danger, mystery and romance, makes for some fantastic reading.” ★★★★★ ~April Renn
“The author’s superbly nuanced prose dazzles as she peppers her narrative with delightful commonplace Regency words and idioms. [THE LORD AND THE WALLFLOWER] is a gorgeous romance that holds several surprises along with a dash of mystery.” ★★★★★ ~Mo Daoust
“All fans of Regency Romance MUST buy this! Excellent read with a good dose of humour! I simply love the Miss Culpeppers and how they stir the “Ton” upside down, not to mention how they have the men in knots!!!!” ★★★★★ ~Aneesa Bhayat
“Lovely. You won’t be disappointed. Well written and edited stories that are complex, interesting, and eventually a happily ever after.” ★★★★★ ~Denizen of Ballard
The waltz began, and Blythe dipped into a curtsy as his lordship bowed, his unusual lion’s head stickpin in the folds of his cravat catching her eye. Its ruby eyes and diamond mouth twinkled in the incandescent light. A family heirloom?
Stepping into his embrace wasn’t what Blythe had anticipated either. Though not as light on his feet as Mr. Burlington, Lord Leventhorpe proved a superb dancer, especially for such a towering man. She frequently stood taller than men and quite liked having to look upward to meet his eyes.
Mr. Burlington had been on eye level with her.
Like the muscular statues in the entry, his lordship’s shoulder was thick and rounded, the sinewy flesh flexing beneath her fingertips. What other parts of his anatomy might be as generous? Heat stole up her cheeks, and her breathing sputtered for a moment.
Oh, for the love of God, Blythe. Stop.
Of a slimmer build, Mr. Burlington had been solid, but didn’t boast the marquis’s bulging physique.
Nothing wrong with that. He wasn’t scrawny or twitchy like Mr. Phillips, repulsive man.
She and Lord Leventhorpe danced well together, their forms nicely proportioned. As they rose and fell to the orchestra’s strains, his lordship’s subtle scent wafted to her. Swaying in his arms, she took a deep breath. In addition to his usual sandalwood, Blythe detected cloves and fresh linen. And perhaps a hint of brandy?
Mr. Burlington’s cologne had been musky.
Both smelled pleasant, yet distinctly different, like the men themselves.
Stop comparing them, for pity’s sake.
Lord Leventhorpe fell silent once their dance began, and the delight of being held in his strong embrace was unexpected and disconcerting. A month ago, she’d have believed herself dicked in the nob for entertaining such an absurd notion as enjoying a waltz with him.
Did his thoughts run parallel to hers, confusion meshed with pleasure? She entertained no misconceptions about his prior sentiments toward her.
Blythe slanted her head, and her gaze collided with his half-open sapphire eyes, the tips of his lashes feathered auburn. She stumbled, mashing his toes.
Had he observed her while they circled the floor?
The gentle upward sweep of his mouth sent a frisson to the tips of her toes, and she missed another step. So much for confidence in her dance skills.
He drew her infinitesimally closer, though surely only because of her momentary clumsiness.
She ought to object, but her tongue seemed content to stay silent.