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The Marrying Season (Legend of St. Dwynwen) Mass Market Paperback – April 23, 2013

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The Marrying Season (Legend of St. Dwynwen) + A Summer Seduction (Legend of St. Dwynwen) + A Winter Scandal (Legend of St. Dwynwen)
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Product Details

  • Series: Legend of St. Dwynwen (Book 3)
  • Mass Market Paperback: 416 pages
  • Publisher: Pocket Books (April 23, 2013)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 145163952X
  • ISBN-13: 978-1451639520
  • Product Dimensions: 4.1 x 1.3 x 6.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 5.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #406,625 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From Booklist

*Starred Review* Now that Genevieve Stafford’s brother, Lord Rawdon, is married, their grandmother, the countess, decides Genevieve must follow suit. After all, Genevieve is 25 years old, almost too old to be a bride. Urged by her friends but still skeptical, she prays to St. Dwynwen, the Welsh saint of love, for a husband. Almost miraculously, Lord Dursbury appears, and they become engaged. However, when Genevieve is trapped by an aggressively amorous member of the ton, a scandalized Dursbury dumps her. Just when it looks as though Genevieve is ruined for life, Myles Thorwood, Alec’s amiable best friend, proposes. Genevieve has known Myles since she was a child, and she thinks of him more as a friend than a romantic interest. Faced with disgracing the family forever, she accepts his proposal. Although Genevieve sees their relationship as a marriage of convenience, Myles is determined to make it a real marriage, no matter how long it takes to woo his wife. Camp’s third book in her Legend of St. Dwynwen series (A Winter Scandal, 2011; A Summer Seduction, 2012) sets a charming courtship against the duplicitous actions of the upper class. Readers will be captivated by the strong-willed heroine and the man who loved her all along. --Shelley Mosley

From the Author

The Marrying Season is the final book in the Legend of St. Dwynwen series, the story of two people from the earlier books--Genevieve, Lord Rawdon's sister, and Sir Myles, his friend. 

Genevieve was not the most likeable character in A Summer Seduction, but she is a heroine with whom I strongly identified because she was shy and felt awkward in social situations.  I hope that readers will come to know and like the woman behind the proud, aloof mask Genevieve adopted to cover her nervousness.

And Myles---well, he has always been the man from the trio of heroes whom I personally would have fallen for.  Like my husband, he comes from a large family of women, has an easy-going personality, and no matter where you go, he nearly always turns out to be friends with someone there. --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.

More About the Author

Candace Camp is a NY Times best-selling writer of romance novels. She has also published under the pen names Lisa Gregory, Sharon Stephens, and Kristin James. She was born in Amarillo, Texas and now resides in Austin, Texas. She is the mother of the YA writer Anastasia Hopcus.

Customer Reviews

The end of this triogy was a great read on its own.
J. Smitj
Plan to get the other two in this trilogy and then read more books by Candace Camp!
I Love Books!!
Candace Camp always entertains the reader with a well written story.
K. Nolting

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Mary @ *Buried Under Romance* on April 23, 2013
Format: Mass Market Paperback
The last of the Legend of St. Dwynwen trilogy by Candace Camp features a few familiar tropes - friends to lovers, marriage of convenience - but nonetheless creates a good, though perhaps not superb, read.

This was a satisfying read involving a marriage of convenience turning into something more. While the story has a few bumps in the middle and a rather abrupt ending, the first half of the book made up for its somewhat convoluted resolution. I may be of the minority of readers who like the heroine, Genevieve, more than the hero, Myles, for the fact that Genevieve has a far greater depth of character than the archetypal kind and charming Myles, whose exhibition of a myriad of pig-headed behavior lessened my esteem for him.

The story starts with the wedding of Genevieve's brother, Alec, the Earl of Rawdon(A Summer Seduction), and introduces the familiar cast of characters from the previous books who are heavily involved in this one. Genevieve is known as an ice princess, a cold beauty whose seemingly haughty demeanor and strict adherence to proper behavior leaves only faraway admirers. She is a childhood friend of Sir Myles Thorwood, and their teasing dialogue reveals a friendly relationship that is unlikely to be anything more. However, months later, Genevieve is placed in a scandalous situation, her fiance having cried off, and Myles steps up to offer his name in order to save her reputation. Neither wanted to marry the other, but both are convinced to make the best out of this marriage. Can love possibly enter the equation?

The spark between Genevieve and Myles ignited their passion and sustained the story to a blissful respite until the midpoint, when the question of the culprit who tried to besmirch Genevieve's reputation came up.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
This book is the last book in a trilogy, but you don't need to have read the first two books to enjoy this novel.It is well-written and reasonably historically accurate, but the plot develops problems half-way through the novel.

The heroine, Lady Genevieve Stafford, is intriguing -- she has a low opinion of her looks, believes that past suitors were only interested in her dowry and family lineage, and possesses a quick temper, a sharp tongue and clear-eyed, unromantic view of the ton's social mores. She is forced to marry one of her brother's friends, Sir Myles, due to a disastrous encounter with another man.

Myles is sweet, easygoing, and has been a friend of Genevieve's since she was 13 years old, but finds that Genevieve's relentlessly cool and acerbic outlook may form a barrier to their happiness.

After struggling with several obstacles and becoming romantically involved after the wedding, the novel has a HEA ending -- halfway through the novel!


Then the novel resumes again, and the second half is much weaker and much less romantic. The hero and heroine stop having sex -- after having had a passionately sexual and romantic relationship -- and they don't have sex again for the rest of the book!

There is a secondary plot that was hinted at in the first half of the book that suddenly takes center stage in the second half of the book. Then there is a second HEA ending, on the last page of the book. I was like -- what just happened here? (scratching my head in puzzlement)
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Not Telling on July 16, 2013
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I struggled with this latest from Camp, because I just couldn't like Genevieve. She WAS a little cold. She wasn't warm or kind or caring, more like rude and conceited.

She was also the biggest and most annoying prude of a heroine I've ever read. I had been hoping that she would have to apologize at the end, instead of the poor hero who was quite sweet. I'm not really sure when and where he ever saw the "caring" side of her which he spoke of, must've happened off-screen.

As usual, Camp's love scenes were sensual and delightful. I would have enjoyed them, and the book, more, if the heroine was a more warm character.

One last thing that grated on my nerves, was her incessant use of the word "nonsensical." God, everything anyone did or said was "nonsensical." Because apparently no one's perfect but Genevieve.

I didn't like her in the last book, and I tried really hard to see where she was coming from and be on her side, but I just couldn't. There was no reason for her haughtiness.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Christopher on April 28, 2013
Format: Mass Market Paperback
This review was originally posted on "The Historical Romance Critic" []

It seems to me that the romantic pairing of a young lady and her brother's friend has just about been done to death. The heroine invariably has had a secret infatuation for at least a decade, the hero's perspective shifts completely over a small time frame, and the resulting transition to a real relationship often comes out unconvincingly. Keeping those thoughts in mind, Candace Camp's upcoming novel The Marrying Season caught my interest by having a distinctive twist on the well worn formula. Neither the hero nor the heroine are suffering from an abundance of unrequited love, although the actions of both characters suggest they have some level of unconscious feelings for each other. It is only when the heroine's reputation is damaged that the hero proposes out of a desire to protect her with his name. What follows is a marriage-of-convenience plot that - while not wholly satisfying - includes stretches of affectionate romance interspersed between the predictable bouts of misunderstandings and general unhappiness. The compelling writing is clearly the result of a seasoned author, and the character of the heroine was so engaging that I became desperately involved in wanting her to achieve her happy ending.

The heroine of The Marrying Season struggles quite a bit throughout the novel, and I found it impossible not to have a great deal of empathy for her. To begin with: she had a rather isolated existence growing up, and the only real role model she has in her life is her very traditional grandmother. All of this has resulted in her having mediocre social skills. She hides behind an icy facade of politeness, and - when uncertain - follows her grandmother's lead in doing all that is proper.
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