In Never Past Hope, Mary Hope Adsley, a young lady of means and position, refuses to give up on the most wretched man her family thinks they have ever known. But she has her suspicions. On the one hand, she despairs over her biggest mistake.
(If only she had spoken up and been honest about her feelings for him instead of hiding them. Her silly vow never to marry was but half the truth. Now, it‘s likely to be the whole reason for his execution.)
On the other hand, who exactly is Sir Steven Likebridge? And what does he want?
Mary Hope thought she knew, but when he chooses to marry her best friend, Annette, and he is arrested for the crimes of abduction and masquerading as a gentleman, she is frantic with fear, doubt, and regret.
Hum . . . About Book #2 . . .
No time for small talk? No problem.
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Now for a little more:
Writing the story wasn’t as hard as delivering a baby–or maybe it was, just not in a physical sense. I’ll be a little cliché and say it was a labor of love, which is true. And, like having a second, third, four, etc. child, I’d do it again. (In fact, Book#3 is in process now.)
Seriously, though, if I had name a theme for Never Past Hope in two words, I’d say “if only.”
IF ONLY, the gloomy phrase that rattles in our dreams, is so hopeless—about as hopeless as transforming a scoundrel into a champion or proving our heroes are simply men. However . . .