Wild Rose

Rated 5.00/5 based on 2 reviews
When Ian MacCraig tries to capture the thief who is stealing artifacts from his kirk in Loch Awe, Scotland, the last thing he expects to find on his video is a woman engaging in a passionate romp under the flying buttresses.

Rose Wilson is mortified to learn that Digby, the online friend she met for what she thought was a harmless rendezvous, is a common criminal. More

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Words: 101,500
Language: English
ISBN: 9781938101427
About Sherrie Hansen

By day, Sherrie Hansen  operates a Victorian Bed & Breakfast and Tea House, The Blue Belle Inn. By night, she enjoys writing novels, quilting, playing the piano, renovating old houses and traveling. Sherrie and her husband live in Northern Iowa.

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Reviews

Review by: Brenda Taylor on June 02, 2014 :
Wild Rose is an incredibly humorous love story. Sherrie Hansen writes with wit and delicious detail. Her descriptions and research of Scotland are impeccable. The plot line takes twist and turns that are easily followed, but lend mystery and intrigue to the story. Ian and Rose are complete opposites, but opposites do attract, and Hansen brings out this attraction with excellence. The characters are well-developed and realistic. I laughed, cried, and screamed along with them, and all the time rooting for Ian and Rose.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Sheila Deeth on May 27, 2014 :
Wild sweet humor, occasional thorns, the odd pricked conscience, and enjoyably thought-provoking musings on faith, forgiveness, tolerance and love characterize this delightful Scottish romance by Sherrie Hansen. And if the pastor’s seen the woman naked before falling for her, well, so has half the local police force, and she really shouldn’t have cavorted so close to the hidden cameras... And so it goes.

The dear gentle-ladies of Pastor Ian’s small church have their own ideas about who would qualify as a pastor’s wife. The cops would have Rose hung drawn and quartered if only such things were still done. The board of her company would love to throw her out, and her brother-in-law wants to disown her. But Pastor Ian is falling sweetly in love, and Rose is falling not only for the pastor, but also for his faith. Because, after all, she never really stopped believing in God—she just wasn’t sure she believed God cared for her.

The combination of faith and humor, suspense and romance, and wholly believable, delightfully flawed characters is genuinely enticing in this novel. Pastor Ian’s probably never blushed so much. The dear gentle-ladies would probably blush all the colors of their multi-season quilts, but this wild romp through Scottish countryside, with occasional stops in the police-station and several in church, is just pure, wonderful, zany, faith-filled fun and I love it so much, even an occasional creeping Americanism can’t distract me.



Disclosure: I was given a free ecopy and I offer my honest review.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

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