Lonesome Lily turned Scandalous SirenMiss Lillian Hargrove has lived much of her life alone in a gilded cage, longing for love and companionship. When an artist offers her pretty promises and begs her to pose for a scandalous portrait, Lily doesn’t hesitate . . . until the lying libertine leaves her in disgrace. With the painting now public, Lily has no choice but to turn to the one man who might save her from ruin.Highland Devil turned Halfhearted DukeThe Duke of Warnick loathes all things English, none more so than the aristocracy. It does not matter that the imposing Scotsman has inherited one of the most venerable dukedoms in Britain—he wants nothing to do with it, especially when he discovers that the unwanted title comes with a troublesome ward, one who is far too old and far too beautiful to be his problem.Tartan Comes to TownWarnick arrives in London with a single goal: get the chit married and see her become someone else’s problem, then return to a normal, quiet life in Scotland. It’s the perfect plan, until Lily declares she’ll only marry for love . . . and the Scot finds that there is one thing in England he likes far too much . . .
American born author, Sarah Maclean, has given true credence to the historical romance novel. She has been a leader in demonstrating the usefulness of the romance genre, as having a place of importance in gender and cultural studies. Maclean had wanted to be a writer since she was a teenager. She ultimately received a B.A. degree in American Studies from Smith College. Ironically, Maclean and her friends read many romance novels while at Smith.
MacLean moved to New York City as a literary publicist, but then decided to get her master's degree from Harvard University. After returning to NYC, she wrote her first book, The Season, a young adult novel for teens. After that, Maclean wrote her first romance novel, Nine Rules to Break When Romancing A Rake. The Regency historical book received the Romantic Times Magazine Seal of Excellence.
Maclean has been a romance novel review writer for The Washington Post, since 2014. In 2019, she hosted the RITA Awards. She also started a podcast called Fated Mates. She lives with her husband in Brooklyn, New York, and is a self-described feminist.
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