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The Gentleman and the Rogue Kindle Edition
About the Author
- ASIN : B00BSL7TLS
- Publisher : Duet Publishing; second edition (11 March 2013)
- Language : English
- File size : 1762 KB
- Simultaneous device usage : Unlimited
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- X-Ray : Enabled
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 308 pages
- Best Sellers Rank: 140,342 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
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Top reviews from other countries
Regency gent, Sir Alan Watleigh, has had enough. BAD things happened in the war (in BADajoz with BADgeman), and then he returned home injured to find his family dead from some unnamed fever. After much deliberation he has decided to end it all, but not before sating his deepest desires. Happily, the street whore on whom he chooses to sate those desires, turns out to be a cheeky chappie, whose unwarranted cheerfulness convinces Sir Alan that life might be worth living after all. Jem (the cheeky chappie) quickly becomes Sir Alan's very unlikely valet. Sir Alan has lightened up a little, he no longer wants to top himself, but he is still grumpy and repressed, so they don't get naked again until 33% of the way into the book (the good and proper time for this to happen in any self respecting regency romance, which this most definitely is). This book goes off on a tangent about half way through, there is a bit of a Gothic tone to it and a genuine damsel in distress. None of it is particularly believable, it doesn't have to be, but I just didn't buy into any of the characters, or the situations they found themselves in, or the growing bond between then. There was no slow build of tension, just a chap doing his job, trying to make his boss happy, and his boss, trying to be miserable.
It wasn't all bad, I enjoyed reading it. There were some really good parts too it and it was competently written. Perhaps I am being harsh, I have read so many excellent M/M historical romances recently, I have become quite fussy.
I quite liked Badgeman, he should get is own book. (and Badgeman is actually his name – not some weird military rank of badge polisher – it took me a while to work that out.)