The Indiscretion

Front Cover
Harper Collins, Apr 3, 2001 - Fiction - 400 pages

The elegance, warmth, wit, and emotional intensity of award-winning author Judith Ivory's superbly romantic tales are unsurpassed. Now, in her most dazzling novel yet, she transports the reader to the ruged moors of England to celebrate a love that is daring, passionate....and most indiscreet.

Daring to love

Lady Lydia Bedford-Browne's small rebellion becomes the adventure of her life, when her coach crashes and leaves her stranded on the treacherous Dartmoor with the only other passenger: a rugged, disarmingly attractive Texan named Sam Cody. Sam's slow, melodic drawl and dark, hypnotic eyes tempt Lydia in ways she never thought possible. But dare the lord's daughter loosen her proper English restraints any further?

Foul luck has caused the dashing American millionaire to miss his own wedding to an unforgiving bride...for the second time!Worse still,he's stuck in the middle of nowhere with a straight-laced noble beauty. But there is an unmistakable spark of courage, sensuality, and wild passion beneath Liddy's prim exterior, daring Sam to pursue even further what his heart and his soul now desperately desire -- even though both the Texan's and the lady's vastly different worlds will be rocked if thay dare surrender to...The Indiscretion

 

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - ktleyed - LibraryThing

Another winner by Ivory with an endearing hero and heroine. Sam and Liddy make a great pair. Broken up into two parts, part one takes place as Sam, a cowboy from Texas at the turn of the century and ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - reneebooks - LibraryThing

In Part One we meet the H/H who are from completely different worlds. Lydia Bedford-Browne is the pampered, overly-protected daughter of a viscount. Sam Cody is an American from Texas complete with a ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
1
Section 2
3
Section 3
13
Section 4
45
Section 5
65
Section 6
80
Section 7
90
Section 8
109
Section 19
269
Section 20
283
Section 21
296
Section 22
307
Section 23
320
Section 24
333
Section 25
342
Section 26
345

Section 9
132
Section 10
142
Section 11
169
Section 12
184
Section 13
195
Section 14
209
Section 15
211
Section 16
217
Section 17
236
Section 18
247
Section 27
368
Section 28
378
Section 29
381
Section 30
385
Section 31
389
Section 32
Section 33
Section 34
Copyright

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Page 142 - Love is," said the Student as he walked away. "It is not half as useful as Logic, for it does not prove anything, and it is always telling one of things that are not going to happen, and making one believe things that are not true. In fact, it is quite unpractical, and, as in this age to be practical is everything I shall go back to Philosophy and study Metaphysics.
Page 1 - The interior consists of rolling upland. It has been likened to a sea after a storm suddenly arrested and turned to stone; but a still better resemblance, if not so romantic, is that of a dust-sheet thrown over the dining room chairs. —A Book of Dartmoor brief hour's tramp through wet woods brought us to the village of Lydford, nestled along a river at the very edge of the moor's rising slopes. There we succumbed to the temptations of the flesh and spent a glorious thirty minutes in front of an...
Page 340 - Wickedness is a myth invented by good people to account for the curious attractiveness of others.
Page 362 - We belong to a young nation, already of giant strength, yet whose political strength is but a forecast of the power that is to come. We stand supreme in a continent, in a hemisphere. East and west we look across the two great oceans toward the larger world life in which, whether we will or not, we must take an everincreasing share.
Page 193 - Leora escape from the ghostly apprehension which had hunted them all day. In the fetid train, huddled close, hands locked, innocently free of the alienation which the pomposity of weddings sometimes casts between lovers, they sighed, "Now what are we going to do — what are we going to do?
Page 186 - I thought they — oh, I can't tell you how glad I am to see you so — so well.
Page 85 - At some point, she must have dozed, because she awakened with a start to the strange realization that someone was shifting his position beside her.
Page 87 - Until today, she had never been alone with a man other than her father...

About the author (2001)

Judith Ivory's work has won many honors, including the Romance Writers of America's RITA and Top Ten Favorite Books of the Year awards and Romantic Times Reviewers' Choice Award.

Bibliographic information