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• Historical romance set in Louisiana
• Book Six of Cajun Series

• A novel of 35,000 words 
• R-rated content: Steamy love scenes!

• Originally published by Kensington 

The Cajuns: The Letter


Orphaned and alone in antebellum New Orleans, Fiona Riley promises a dying friend she will raise the woman's child as her own. But without a job and a roof over their heads Fiona fears for their lives. When a letter arrives announcing that relatives in a bayou town are searching for their long-lost cousin, Fiona finds the answer to her prayers, even if it means deceiving others to survive. 

Emile Dugas knew she was lying the moment he set eyes on Fiona Riley, an Irish immigrant trying to pose as his distant Cajun cousin. But how could he resist the entreating blues eyes of the angel baby she held in her arms or the fact that a larger force was at work in bringing them together? 


The Cajuns series follows a family of Acadians (Cajuns) who travel to South Louisiana and start anew after being exiled from their Nova Scotia home. 

Carnival Confessions
At Mardi Gras time, be careful of those behind the mask!


• Contemporary romance
• Set in New Orleans during Carnival

• Approximately 7,500 words 
• PG-rated content: No steamy love scenes! 

Attorney Cameron Reed is not too pleased to be paired off in a court case with Stephanie Bertrand, a New Orleans socialite whose privileged background is vastly different from Cameron’s bayou upbringing. But when Cameron overhears Stephanie’s boyfriend asking another woman out, he feels it his duty to tell her of her financé’s betrayal. 


Wearing a mask and sneaking into a Mardi Gras ball, Cameron plans to inform Stephanie of her boyfriend’s tryst but never gets a chance. Instead, a tipsy Stephanie delivers a confession. Not only is she not dating the man in question, she is secretly enamored with Cameron. And because Cameron does not return the feelings, she plans to take a job in an Atlanta law firm.


Like the wild Mardi Gras festivities, Cameron’s world turns upside down at the news. But how can he make amends to the woman he nicknamed “Deb” for debutante, and convince her to remain in New Orleans — and hopefully in his arms.

NOTE: Carnival is the season that stretches between Twelfth Night, Jan. 6, and Mardi Gras, the day before Ash Wednesday and the beginning of Lent. Mardi Gras is only one day, a Tuesday, the final blowout before city residents must give up something for Lent. 

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