2014 Release: The Major's Daughter by J.P. Francis



Pub Date: July 29, 2014 | Plume | eBook, Paperback

Like Snow Falling on Cedars, a stirring tale of wartime love...

April, 1944. The quiet rural village of Stark, New Hampshire is irrevocably changed by the arrival of 150 German prisoners of war. And one family, unexpectedly divided, must choose between love and country.

Camp Stark is under the command of Major John Brennan, whose beautiful daughter, Collie, will serve as translator. Educated at Smith and devoted to her widowed father, Collie is immediately drawn to Private August Wahrlich, a peaceful poet jaded by war. As international conflict looms on the home front, their passion blinds them to the inevitable dangers ahead.

Inspired by the little-known existence of a real World War II POW camp, The Major’s Daughter is a fresh take on the timeless theme of forbidden love.

2014 Release: Treason's Daughter by Antonia Senior


 Pub Date: October 1, 2014 | Atlantic Books | Paperback

A stunning coming-of-age novel set against the backdrop of the English Civil War, as one extraordinarily loyal and headstrong girl battles to save the people she loves.

In 1640 London 15-year-old Henrietta Challoner dreams of adventure, of a life lived at the gallop, of the opportunities afforded to her brothers, Ned and Sam. She cannot know how devastatingly real these dreams will become, as the country slides towards vicious civil war. The crisis threatens to tear Henrietta's family apart. As religious and political tensions spill into the streets, they all must decide what comes first—their family, their country, or their desires. But while she strives to maintain the peace at home, Henrietta becomes embroiled in a deeper plot: to hand London over to the King.

HFVBT Presents G. K. Holloway's 1066: What Fates Impose Virtual Tour and Book Blast + Giveaway

Passages to the Past is very excited to share with you G.K. Holloway's Virtual Tour and Book Blast for 1066: What Fates Impose! We also have an opportunity for you to win a copy!

1066 What Fates Impose1066 What Fates ImposePublication Date: March 4, 2013
Matador Publishing

King William then utters the following words to the room: ‘I appoint no one as my heir to the Crown of England, but leave it to the disposal of the Eternal Creator, whose I am and who orders all things. For I did not attain that high honour by hereditary right, but wrested it from the perjured King Harold in a desperate bloody battle.’

England is in crisis. King Edward has no heir and promises never to produce one. There are no obvious successors available to replace him, but quite a few claimants are eager to take the crown. While power struggles break out between the various factions at court, enemies abroad plot to make England their own. There are raids across the borders with Wales and Scotland.

Harold Godwinson, Earl of Wessex, is seen by many as the one man who can bring stability to the kingdom. He has powerful friends and two women who love him, but he has enemies will stop at nothing to gain power. As 1066 begins, England heads for an uncertain future. It seems even the heavens are against Harold.

Intelligent and courageous, can Harold forge his own destiny – or does he have to bow to what fates impose?

Buy the Book

Amazon UK
Amazon US
Book Depository
iTunes
Troubador Publishing
Waterstones

About the Author

GK HollowayI have been interested in history since I was a boy, which I suppose explains why, when I came across a degree course in History and Politics at Coventry University that looked tailor made for me, I applied right away.

In my first year at Coventry I lived in the halls of residence within a stone’s throw of the Leofric Hotel. In the opposite direction, just a short walk from my halls, is the bell tower that houses a clock, which when its bell chimes the hour, produces a half size model of naked Lady Godiva riding a horse for the titillation of tourists. Above her, Peeping Tom leans out of a window for a better view. In all of the three years I was there, it never once occurred to me that I would one day write a book featuring Earl Leofric and his famous wife, as key players.

After graduating I spent a year in Canada before I returned to England to train as a Careers Officer in Bristol. Later, I lived and worked in Gloucestershire as a Careers Officer and then in Adult Education as an Education Guidance worker.

After I met my wife, I moved back to Bristol to live and I worked at Bath Spa University as a Student Welfare Officer for a number of years. It was about this time I read a biography about King Harold II which fascinated me so much I read more and more about the man and the times. I found the whole pre-conquest period of England so interesting I couldn’t understand why no one had written a novel about it. So, I decided to write one myself. Now, after many years of study and time spent over a hot keyboard, I have finally produced thatnovel.

1066: What Fates Impose is the result of all that study and hard work and is the first book I’ve written. I am now working on a sequel.

Virtual Tour and Book Blast Schedule

Monday, April 14
Book Blast at Kincavel Korner
Book Blast at Historical Fiction Connection

Tuesday, April 15
Book Blast at Passages to the Past
Book Blast at Let Them Read Books

Wednesday, April 16 Review at Svetlana's Reviews and Views
Book Blast at To Read or Not to Read

Thursday, April 17
Book Blast at Closed the Cover
Book Blast at Historical Tapestry

Friday, April 18
Book Blast at Time 2 Read
Book Blast at The Bookworm

Monday, April 21
Review at Flashlight Commentary
Book Blast at Griperang's Bookmarks

Tuesday, April 22
Review & Giveaway at Broken Teepee
Interview at Flashlight Commentary

Wednesday, April 23
Review at Oh, for the Hook of a Book
Interview at The Maiden's Court

Thursday, April 24
Interview at Oh, for the Hook of a Book

Friday, April 25
Review at Impressions in Ink
Book Blast at Ink Sugar Blog
Book Blast at The Mad Reviewer

Monday, April 28
Review at Kinx's Book Nook
Book Blast at Just One More Chapter

Tuesday, April 29
Review at CelticLady's Reviews
Book Blast at Historical Readings and Reviews

Wednesday, April 30
Review at Historical Tapestry
Book Blast at Book Nerd

Thursday, May 1
Book Blast at Caroline Wilson Writes

Friday, May 2
Review at Curling Up By the Fire
Review at Confessions of an Avid Reader
Book Blast at A Book Geek
Book Blast at Layered Pages

Giveaway

To win a copy of 1066: What Fates Impose please complete the Rafflecopter giveaway form below. Giveaway is open to US residents only.

Giveaway ends at 11:59pm on May 2nd. You must be 18 or older to enter.
Winners will be chosen via Rafflecopter on May 3rd and notified via email.
Winners have 48 hours to claim prize or new winner is chosen.

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Blog Tour Interview & Giveaway: Grist by Linda Little

Today I have the honor of kicking off Linda Little's Virtual Tour with HF Virtual Book Tours for her novel Grist! Linda will be touring the blogosphere through April 25th and I hope you will follow us along the way! To do so, please see the tour schedule below or follow on Twitter at #GristTour.

Linda has graciously answered a few questions for us and I hope you enjoy the interview...

First, can you please tell us a little about yourself?

I live outside the village of River John on Nova Scotia’s north shore in an old farm house. Grist is my third novel.

What was the inspiration behind writing Grist?

I used to work as a tour guide at the Balmoral Grist Mill which is part of the Nova Scotia Museum. This was a working mill so I did not just stand in a building, I know the aromas, the sounds, the low, steady vibration of the grinding. I know what the brook sounds like in spring when it roars over the dam and what the mill pond looks like on still, sunny days when the mill is reflected in the water and I know the vibrant colours of fall. I used to help grind the oats: shovelling, hauling bags on the rope elevator, and bagging. I used to mind the kiln when we were drying oats. I showed a good many people around that mill and I had many solitary hours there with my thoughts. It was only natural to fill the empty spaces of the job with a story of my own. I began with a few basic facts (which I have lifted for my story) and then overlaid something that could have happened.

What do you want readers to take away from your book?

What little documentation is left to us by history does not begin to address the many stories that “could have been.” This is particularly true of women’s stories. Women are underrepresented in history. Their opinions were seldom sought, their experience was marginalized, their concerns diminished, and their work disregarded. If a woman ran a business in her husband’s stead, history would not have recorded it. Also I would like people to remember that there are some advantages to moving against societal expectations but there are also huge costs. Not everyone who finds themselves outside normal roles wants to be there. Not only loneliness, but also shame, could accompany those did not, or could not, comply with expectations. Until very recently in our history women had very few options.

Did you come across anything in your research that surprised you or caused you to re-write a particular scene?

Night milling and winter milling. Most old mills burnt down and were simply not rebuilt because economic situations changed. They burnt because flour dust is flammable. I used to think that millers never lit lanterns in their mills. But from my research I learned that many did work after dark. They would take lanterns into their mills just as they did into their barns. My miller wanted so badly to work at night he was willing to take the risk of a flame among the dust. Lots of millers did this. I also learned that milling went on long into the winter. Just because surface water freezes doesn’t mean that ground water freezes! Water continues to run underground all year and it can run under ice.

What was the hardest scene to write?

The ending. How much? How little? I had an earlier version of this novel that brought the family up to the end of the twentieth century but ultimately I decided to let this go and end the book with Penelope’s death. Much gnashing of teeth went into this decision. In the long version Grist joined up with my previous novel, Scotch River. In this shorter, published version a reader would need to make this connection themselves. (Or not.) If you haven’t read Scotch River I recommend you start with Grist. Then you will probably recognize quite easily how it links with the later story. But the two novels are completely separate—you don’t need one to understand the other. And they are very different sorts of stories. (If you have read Scotch River—Rachel becomes Pipe’s “Nan.”)

What was your favorite scene to write?

There is a harangue when Penelope finally loses patience with her son-in-law and comes aboard him in a great streaming lecture. She tells him what’s what in no uncertain terms. It becomes clear that the boy had barely given her a thought before despite the huge load she carried. Penelope is ordinarily so restrained, controlled, and sensible that it was great to hear her let loose.

Also there are three chapters that tell Ewan’s story. These chapters are in third person rather than in Penelope’s voice and bring us into the mind a man who was probably somewhere on the autism scale or had Asperger’s. This was long before these conditions were recognized. To move into a mind that is bound by different rules, triggers, compulsions and understandings I find compelling and enlightening. In this new territory I was always hitting upon new truths.

What challenges did you face in writing this book?

This was a difficult book for me to write. And over the past 8 years since the release of my last book, I have had many occasions to wonder why this was. There are two important reasons, I think. First, I knew the major elements of the plot of Grist before I began. This story came out of my previous novel, Scotch River. It is the story of the young artist’s (Pipe’s) great-great-grandmother which she paints on her house. So I was building up the characters around the plot, not the other way around. This is not a process I would recommend. It requires much more back and forth than when the story arises from the characters. There were many false starts and double takes.

Secondly, this is my first attempt at a female protagonist. It has been interesting (and often infuriating) to experience just how deeply, broadly, and profoundly gender affects a story. My first two books have male protagonists who speak very little. The distance between what a character experiences, feels, believes, wants and what he says is the space where a story happens for me. My “muse” lives in this space. In our society silence in men has vastly different meanings and perceptions than silence in women. Quiet men may be seen “the strong silent type” but quiet women are more likely not to be seen at all. My protagonist, Penelope, is not naturally silent and does not use silence to understand and come to terms with herself. In my earlier books silence was profoundly linked to loneliness and to managing solitude. Penelope is not naturally drawn to solitude or loneliness. Her circumstances make her lonely, not her personality. Her silence is enforced. Penelope is a woman trying to speak, trying to build a family and a community and being cut off at every turn. The emotional power of silence (which is what drove my previous stories) was not applicable to Penelope. It was much easier for me to write Ewan’s story. It was a struggle to find Penelope’s voice and particularly sweet when I did.

When did you know you wanted to write?

Back around 1990 I was reading Inside Memory by Timothy Findley which I loved. But I was not entirely satisfied because I wanted to know the story between the chapters—the stories that had been omitted. When I finished that book I was ready to create stories.

What historical time period do you gravitate towards the most with your personal reading?

I read all kinds of fiction. My taste is not guided by era. As far as historical fiction goes, I am a big fan of Hilary Mantel’s books on Thomas Cromwell and I’m anticipating installment number three! David Mitchell’s The Thousand Autumns of Jacob De Zoet was also fabulous.

What do you like to do when you aren't writing?

I live in the country and in the summer raise a few turkeys and pigs and keep a big garden. During the fall term I teach at Dalhousie Agricultural campus in Truro and during the winter term I’ve started going into Halifax a couple of days a week to take some courses and re-experience life from the other side of the desk. This is giving my life a lovely balance right now. I also volunteer on the committee that presents our local literary festival in River John, Read by the Sea.

Who are your writing inspirations?

I can hardly begin. Here are a few I grasped at: David Adams Richards for his view of rural characters, Roddy Doyle for brilliantly revealing dialogue, Reginald Hill for endearing characters, Guy Vanderhaeghe for cowboys, Hilary Mantel for penetrating insight into historical possibility, Shakespeare for challenge of interpretation.

What was the first historical novel you read?

Mutiny on the Bounty. I was twelve and I can still remember some of those scenes.

What is the last historical novel you read?

Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy. But do not be concerned—his book is absolutely nothing like mine.

If there was a soundtrack for your novel, what songs would we find on it?

Flying on Your Own (Rita MacNeil)
Turn, turn, turn (The Byrds)
Teach Your Children Well (Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young)
Johnny, I Hardly Knew Ya
Short Native Grasses (Corb Lund)
The Speed of the Sound of Loneliness (John Prine)
Wood River (Connie Kaldor)

GristPublication Date: April 15, 2014 Roseway Publishing
Paperback; 234p
ISBN 13: 9781552665992

“This is the story of how you were loved,” Penelope MacLaughlin whispers to her granddaughter.

Penelope MacLaughlin marries a miller and gradually discovers he is not as she imagined. Nonetheless she remains determined to make the best of life at the lonely mill up the Gunn Brook as she struggles to build a home around her husband’s eccentricities. His increasing absence leaves Penelope to run the mill herself, providing her with a living but also destroying the people she loves most. Penelope struggles with loss and isolation, and suffers the gradual erosion of her sense of self. A series of betrayals leaves her with nothing but the mill and her determination to save her grandchildren from their disturbed father. While she can prepare her grandsons for independence, her granddaughter is too young and so receives the greater gift: the story that made them all.

Praise for Grist

“An epic story by a gifted writer. There are moments in Linda Little’s Grist that are breathtaking in both thought and lyricism.” — Donna Morrissey, author of The Deception of Livvy Higgs

"Linda Little lays bare the hard joys, grit and heartache of women’s lives in the rural Maritimes before and during the Great War. Her writing is exquisite. Gripping, gorgeously imagined and positively haunting, Grist is a tour de force—a novel not just to like but to love. I couldn’t put it down." — Carol Bruneau, author of Glass Voices and Purple for Sky

Buy the Book

Fernwood Publishing

About the Author

Linda LittleLinda Little lives and writes in the north shore village of River John. Originally from the Ottawa Valley mill town of Hawkesbury, she lived in Kingston and St. John's before moving to Nova Scotia in 1987.

Linda has two award-winning novels, Strong Hollow and Scotch River. She has published short stories in many reviews and anthologies, including The Antigonish Review, Descant, Matrix, The Journey Prize Anthology, and The Penguin Book of Short Stories by Canadian Women.

In addition to writing, Linda teaches at the Nova Scotia Agricultural College and is also involved with River John's annual literary festival, Read by the Sea.

For more information visit Linda Little's website.

Virtual Book Tour Schedule

Monday, April 14
Interview & Giveaway at Passages to the Past

Tuesday, April 15
Review at Reading the Past
Guest Post at Closed the Cover

Wednesday, April 16
Review at Confessions of an Avid Reader

Thursday, April 17
Guest Post & Giveaway at Confessions of an Avid Reader

Friday, April 18
Review & Giveaway at The True Book Addict

Monday, April 21
Review & Giveaway at Peeking Between the Pages
Guest Post & Giveaway at A Bookish Affair

Tuesday, April 22
Review at A Bookish Affair

Wednesday, April 23
Review at Flashlight Commentary

Thursday, April 24
Review at CelticLady's Reviews
Spotlight & Giveaway at So Many Precious Books, So Little Time

Friday, April 25
Guest Post & Giveaway at Historical Fiction Connection

Giveaway

To win one copy of Grist please complete the form below. Giveaway is open to US & Canada only and ends on April 24. Good Luck!

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H.H. Miller's Inscription Book Blast + Giveaway

Today wraps up H.H. Miller's Book Blast for her novel Inscription and I am pleased to host it for you, along with a chance to win your own copy!

Inscription_CoverPublication: January 9, 2014
H.H Miller
Paperback; 278p
ISBN-10: 0615944418

eBook; 700kb
ASIN: B00HSBNW5Y

The year is 1851 and the Grand Guard is ravaging Mainland. Arrests. Floggings. Swift executions. Twenty-year-old Caris McKay, the beautiful heiress of Oakside Manor, is sent to live with distant relations until the danger has passed. It's no refuge, however, as Lady Granville and her scheming son plot to get their hands on Caris's inheritance with treachery and deceit.

Soon, alarming news arrives that the ruthless Captain James Maldoro has seized Oakside and imprisoned Caris's beloved uncle. And now he's after her.

Caris escapes with the help of Tom Granville, the enigmatic silver-eyed heir of Thornbridge. But when a cryptic note about a hidden fortune launches them on a perilous journey across Mainland, Caris and Tom must rely on wits, courage, and their growing love for each other if they hope to survive.

Filled with adventure, intrigue, and romance, Inscription will transport you to a historically fictional world you'll never want to leave.

READ AN EXCERPT.

Buy the Book

Amazon (eBook)
Amazon (Paperback)
Barnes & Noble

About the Author

H.H. Miller AuthorH. H. Miller is the author of the novel Inscription, a historically fictional romantic adventure. In real life, she's content director at Stoke Strategy, a brand strategy firm in Seattle, Washington, where she specializes in transforming what some might call "boring" technology jargon into compelling, readable, memorable stories. Her favorite escape is Manzanita, Oregon - a place of beautiful beaches, wild storms, chilly nights around the bonfire (even in July), and time to enjoy life with her husband and three children.

For more information please visit H.H. Miller's Facebook Page.

Book Blast Schedule

Monday, March 31
A Bookish Affair
Closed the Cover
Mina's Bookshelf

Tuesday, April 1
Historical Fiction Connection

Wednesday, April 2
Book Nerd
CelticLady's Reviews

Thursday, April 3
Flashlight Commentary

Friday, April 4
The Mad Reviewer
Oh, for the Hook of a Book

Saturday, April 5
Pages of Comfort

Sunday, April 6
So Many Books, So Little Time

Monday, April 7
Confessions of an Avid Reader
History from a Woman's Perspective

Tuesday, April 8
The True Book Addict
Historical Fiction Obsession

Wednesday, April 9
Broken Teepee

Thursday, April 10
SOS Aloha
Caroline Wilson Writes

Friday, April 11
Layered Pages

Saturday, April 12
Susan Heim on Writing
Curling Up With a Good Book

Sunday, April 13
Passages to the Past

Giveaway

To enter to win one of 2 copies of Inscription please complete the Rafflecopter giveaway form below. Giveaway is open to US and Canadian residents only.

Giveaway ends at 11:59pm on April 13th. You must be 18 or older to enter.
Winners will be chosen via Rafflecopter on April 14th and notifiied via email.
Winners have 48 hours to claim prize or new winner is chosen.

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On My Wishlist: First Impressions: A Novel of Old Books, Unexpected Love, and Jane Austen by Charlie Lovett


Pub Date: October 16, 2014 | Viking Adult | Hardcover & Ebook

A thrilling literary mystery costarring Jane Austen from the New York Times bestselling author of The Bookman’s Tale.

Charlie Lovett first delighted readers with his New York Times bestselling debut, The Bookman’s Tale. Now, Lovett weaves another brilliantly imagined mystery, this time featuring one of English literature’s most popular and beloved authors: Jane Austen.

Book lover and Austen enthusiast Sophie Collingwood has recently taken a job at an antiquarian bookshop in London when two different customers request a copy of the same obscure book: the second edition of Little Book of Allegories by Richard Mansfield. Their queries draw Sophie into a mystery that will cast doubt on the true authorship of Pride and Prejudice—and ultimately threaten Sophie’s life.

In a dual narrative that alternates between Sophie’s quest to uncover the truth—while choosing between two suitors—and a young Jane Austen’s touching friendship with the aging cleric Richard Mansfield, Lovett weaves a romantic, suspenseful, and utterly compelling novel about love in all its forms and the joys of a life lived in books.

Carol Cram's The Towers of Tuscany Book Blast + Giveaway

Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tours and author Carol M. Cram are excited to announce The Towers of Tuscany Book Blast!

Join us from April 7-13 as The Towers of Tuscany is featured around the blogosphere, along with a chance to win one of three copies of this amazing new novel! Called "a beautifully crafted masterpiece of historical fiction", "lush", and "page-turning" Cram's debut novel will appeal to readers who enjoy a strong female lead who, against great odds, dares to follow a dream.

The Towers of Tuscany includes a Reader's Guide making it a perfect Book Club pick! In honor of the Book Blast we are giving away three copies to three lucky readers, see below to enter.

The Towers of TuscanyPublication Date: January 23, 2014
New Arcadia Publishing
Formats: Paperback, Ebook

Genre: Historical Fiction

Set amid the twisting streets and sunlit piazzas of medieval Italy, the Towers of Tuscany tells the story of a woman who dares to follow her own path in the all-male domain of the painter’s workshop. Sofia Barducci is born into a world where a woman is only as good as the man who cares for her, but she still claims the right to make her own mistakes. Her first mistake is convincing her father to let her marry Giorgio Carelli, a wealthy saffron merchant in San Gimignano, the Tuscan city of towers. Trained in secret by her father to create the beautifully-crafted panels and altarpieces acclaimed today as masterpieces of late medieval art, Sofia’s desire for freedom from her father’s workshop leads her to betray her passion and sink into a life of loveless drudgery with a husband who comes to despise her when she does not produce a son.

In an attack motivated by vendetta, Sofia’s father is crushed by his own fresco, compelling Sofia to act or risk the death of her soul. The choice she makes takes her on a journey from misery to the heights of passion—both as a painter and as a woman. Sofia escapes to Siena where, disguised as a boy, she paints again. When her work attracts the notice of a nobleman who discovers the woman under the dirty smock, Sofia is faced with a choice that nearly destroys her.

The Towers of Tuscany unites a strong heroine with meticulously researched settings and compelling characters drawn from the rich tapestry of medieval Italy during one of Europe's most turbulent centuries. The stylishly written plot is packed with enough twists and turns to keep readers up long past their bedtimes.

READ AN EXCERPT.

The Towers of Tuscany
 

Praise for The Towers of Tuscany

“The Towers of Tuscany is a delightful escape to the Siena we all love. Carol Cram has crafted a delicious story about a strong woman torn between her secret past, her love of painting and the forbidden charms of her rich patron. Hard to resist and highly recommended!” - Anne Fortier, Author of The Lost Sisterhood and the New York Times bestseller, Juliet

“Carol Cram's lush descriptions and intriguing characters bring this dramatic tale of medieval Tuscany to life. If you love Italian art, a feisty heroine, and a page-turning plot, you will adore this novel.” – Deborah Swift, Author of A Divided Inheritance

"The Towers of Tuscany has all the elements of a wonderful historical novel―a talented, frustrated heroine, a treacherous, feckless husband, and a promise to a dying, much loved father who orders the heroine on a dangerous mission. Carol is a first rate storyteller. The research is well done. Every chapter displays a fine knowledge of painting technique of the 14th century, and customs and mores of the age. The details of dress, fabric, food, are flawless. The clever dialogue and fast pace make the novel zing along." - Roberta Rich, Author of The Midwife of Venice and The Harem Midwife

“Sofia will set your heart racing as she attempts to find what we all, in our own ways, strive to seek: love, resolution, and artistic freedom. The legacy of this story will leave you yearning for more.” – Cathleen With, award-winning author of Having Faith in the Polar Girls’ Prison

Buy the Book

Amazon (Ebook)
Amazon (Paperback)
Barnes & Noble
Book Depository
IndieBound

About the Author

Carol CramCarol M. Cram has enjoyed a great career as an educator, teaching at Capilano University in North Vancouver for over twenty years and authoring forty-plus bestselling textbooks on business communications and software applications. She holds an MA in Drama from the University of Toronto and an MBA from Heriot-Watt University in Edinburgh, Scotland. Carol is currently focusing as much of her attention as she can spare between walks in the woods on writing historical novels with an arts twist.

She and her husband, painter Gregg Simpson, share a life on beautiful Bowen Island near Vancouver, Canada.

Author Links

Website
Blog
Goodreads
Facebook
Twitter

Book Blast Schedule

Monday, April 7
Literary Chanteuse
Bibliophilia, Please
Cheryl's Book Nook
A Bibliotaph's Reviews
Confessions of an Avid Reader

Tuesday, April 8
Mari Reads
Peeking Between the Pages
History From a Woman's Perspective

Wednesday, April 9
Reviews by Molly
Susan Heim on Writing
Oh, For the Hook of a Book

Thursday, April 10
Passages to the Past
Book Lovers Paradise
To Read or Not to Read
Curling Up With a Good Book

Friday, April 11
Words and Peace
The Mad Reviewer
Historical Fiction Obsession

Saturday, April 12
Book Nerd
Layered Pages
Princess of Eboli
Kelsey's Book Corner

Sunday, April 13
West Metro Mommy
The True Book Addict
Caroline Wilson Writes

Giveaway

To enter to win one of 3 copies of The Towers of Tuscany please complete the Rafflecopter giveaway form below. Giveaway is open internationally.

Giveaway ends at 11:59pm on April 13th. You must be 18 or older to enter.
Winners will be chosen via Rafflecopter on April 14th and notified via email.
Winner has 48 hours to claim prize or new winner is chosen.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

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