The Spinster and Mr. Glover by Karyn Gerrard

The Spinster and Mr. Glover

By Karyn Gerrard

  • Publication Date: 2015-12-04
  • Genre: Historical
4 Score: 4 (From 8 Ratings)

Book Overview

His male beauty moved her. His vulnerability touched her. His past horrified her...

Anne Sommer, a spinster firmly on the shelf, does the unthinkable. She hires a man from the Blind Cupid brothel for a night of scandalous pleasure. Anne wants the sensual memories to keep her company in the lonely years ahead. However, she did not expect the young man to move her in ways she never imagined.

Desmond Glover gives sexual gratification—for a price. An orphan whose childhood was mired in scandal and poverty, Desmond has learned to close off his emotions with regard to his occupation. He did not count on a lonely spinster to awaken his hidden passion.

Not only do the years separate them, but so do their social standing. Can Anne and Desmond cross such a chasm and find mutual desire—or love?

 This short story was previously published with a different title. Revised, re-edited, and more than 7500 words added. Heat Level: Very sensual

This is book one of the Blind Cupid series. Book two is The Governess and the Beast. Book three is The Copper and the Madam.

Popular Searches : The Spinster and Mr. Glover book review, The Spinster and Mr. Glover PDF EBOOK, The Spinster and Mr. Glover AUDIOBOOK , The Spinster and Mr. Glover EPUB , The Spinster and Mr. Glover , Karyn Gerrard's book, free ebook apk download, The Spinster and Mr. Glover book online, Historical

Recent Reviews

  • Short and steamy historical romance

    By Arieslady52
    I really enjoyed this super-quick read. Karyn Gerrard develops her characters reasonably well, considering the short timespan of the tale, and the bits of backstory flesh out their emotions and behavior. It’s imaginatively descriptive, highly erotic, and ends happily (if improbably). I especially appreciate the historical accuracy and the references to (at the time) current events. Truthfully, my only complaint about the ‘book’ is its brevity. More would certainly have been better.