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The Clayborne Brides: One Pink Rose, One White Rose, One Red Rose Kindle Edition

120 customer reviews

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Length: 468 pages Word Wise: Enabled
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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher


First introduced in Julie Garwood's magnificent New York Times bestseller For the Roses, the Clayborne brothers have been embraced by millions worldwide. Now the individual stories of these three spirited brothers -- once a mismatched gang of street urchins -- are told in a trio of special novels, presented here in one special audiobook.


Travis, the youngest of the Clayborne brothers, escorts mail-order bride Emily Finnegan to Montana -- but Emily makes it perfectly clear that she's taking charge of her destiny and nothing is going to interfere...except the journey with Travis across this beautiful, rugged land that opens her eyes -- and her heart.


Douglas Clayborne will never turn his back on anyone in need, and everyone in Blue Belle, Montana knows it...but his quiet strength faces its ultimate battle when he meets ranch owner Isabel Grant. Douglas may stop the outlaws from stealing her land, but he can't stop Isabelfrom stealing his heart.


Adam Clayborne has always loved the power of books. An escaped slave, reading has been his only ticket to the wonders of distant lands....Until the irresistible Genevieve Delacroix comes to Montana. Genevieve shares Adam's dreams of seeing the world, and is determined to teach Adam what he'll never learn from a book -- that true freedom only comes when you open your heart.

About the Author

Julie Garwood is among the most critically acclaimed ― and popular ― romance authors around, with thirty-six million copies of her books in print. She is the author of numerous New York Times bestsellers, including Sweet Talk, The Ideal Man, Sizzle, Fire and Ice, Shadow Music, and Shadow Dance. She lives near Kansas City.

Product Details

  • File Size: 1243 KB
  • Print Length: 468 pages
  • Publisher: Pocket Books (August 31, 2010)
  • Publication Date: August 31, 2010
  • Sold by: Simon and Schuster Digital Sales Inc
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Not enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Not Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #26,635 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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More About the Author

Julie Garwood is the author of numerous New York Times bestsellers, including Hotshot, Sweet Talk, Fire and Ice, Shadow Music, Shadow Dance, Murder List, Killjoy, Mercy, Heartbreaker, Ransom, and Come the Spring. There are more than thirty-six million copies of her books in print.
Visit her website JULIEGARWOOD.COM or follow her at

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

32 of 32 people found the following review helpful By Bonnie M. Wells on February 10, 2000
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I should have rated all 3 of these books seperately. One Pink Rose I would have only given 4 stars but One White Rose and One Red Rose would both get 5 stars!
I have read all of Julie's books and I don't think these seemed rushed at all, although some people seem to believe they were. I would have enjoyed if they were longer but all the same i enjoyed them. Travis's story 'One Pink Rose' was good but he was never really my favorite brother. Although I did love how Emily brought out the softer side of him. It also expaned on his charcter more than we were able to see in For the Roses. Now Douglas's story "One White Rose' is absolutely one of my favorite Garwood books. The humor in this book is tremendous, i can't even tell you how many times i had to stop reading because i was laughing so hard! The story line was completely different from Travis's story which was a relief. I feared all 3 stories would be too similiar. Ms. Garwood didn't disappoint me. I have read One White Rose several times and the ending is the absolute best! I won't elaborate in fear of giving anything away. :) Adam's story 'One Red Rose' was again refreshingly different from Travis and Douglas' stories. He was always so disciplined, it was nice to see a lady make him lose his control for once. Genevieve was so well written. She was a perfect match for Adam, just ask Mama Rose...she'll tell you just that! :) This story started back at the ranch and the whole family was there, and i truly enjoyed Garwood's thoughtfulness of letting us revisit with all the members of the Clayborne clan. They were lighter reads than her usual, but ravished with Garwood's fascinatingly, unique style all the same. Great reads and I definitely recommend them.
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21 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Jennifer French on August 26, 2003
Format: Mass Market Paperback
This book is three short stories in one. It is best to read "For the Roses" before you read these books, so that you understand the Claybourne family better.
"ONE PINK ROSE" is the story of Travis Claybourne. Travis is sent by Mama Rose to pick up Emily Finnegan, and deliver her to her groom, O'Toole. Emily is a headstrong girl, who Travis finds difficult to understand, yet intriguing to know more of. While I enjoyed this first book, I did not feel that I really got to know either Travis or Emily. Travis was the one brother in "For the Roses" that I never felt got as much attention as the others. I was hoping for a little more insight into his character, other than his liking of debate and "The Republic," which was already explored to some extent in "For the Roses." Overall, this book rates, in my opinion, a 3/5 stars.
"ONE WHITE ROSE" is the story of Douglas Claybourne, the quiet brother. Douglas bought an Arabian horse six months prior, and finally has time to go collect the animal. When he arrives at the home of Parker Grant, he finds Isabel Grant, his wife, giving birth. Soon, Douglas discovers that Parker Grant has died, and Isabel is being harassed by the town bully. The ultimate reason for the harassment of the bully is a surprise, and I won't give it away here. By far, Douglas' story was the best of these three. I felt that Isabel and Douglas got to know each other, and truly fell in love. It seems that Julie Garwood took an extra liking to Douglas, and focused more on his story. I give this book a 4/5 stars.
Finally, "ONE RED ROSE" the story of Adam Claybourne, the head of the Clayborne family. This story was a complete disappointment.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By KCook on June 19, 2001
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Like other reviewers, I adore the Clayborne family and so I was looking forward to reading about Douglas, Travis, and Adam. I liked the first two stories, and I gave the book 3 stars because of that. However, Adam's story was the worst. In "For the Roses," one could see that Adam's past as a runaway slave had an impact on his persona as well as current events in his life(i.e., his hesitation to leave the ranch). In "The Clayborne Brides", there is little mention of this...with only a passing reference to the Gettysburg Adress. I also expected a little more realism in Adam and Genevive's story; there is no mention or hint of any prejudice or bias two African-Americans would have dealt with in that time. Not that those things take precedence in a romantic story but to ignore it is an insult to both characters. Read the "One Pink Rose" and "One White Rose" but don't bother with "One Red Rose."
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11 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Deanna Roy on August 22, 2000
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Three of the Clayborne brothers' unusual courtships are described in this book. The storylines include a woman being escorted to meet her mail-order husband, a pregnant widow in need of protection, and a gospel singer on the run after a thief tries to steal the church money.
I can't believe these books were once published on their own. All of the plots were rushed and thinly developed. The characters were barely distinguishable from each other. There was scarcely any romantic interaction between couples, much less passion. The only decent book of the three was One White Rose, which told of the woman who is in labor when her Clayborne man arrives. At least that one is funny. Garwood's signature humor is not present in the other two books, and I didn't feel I had read anything substantial after I completed this trilogy.
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