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Glory (The Old Florida Series) by [Graham, Heather]
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Glory (The Old Florida Series) Kindle Edition

4.2 out of 5 stars 57 customer reviews

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Length: 352 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Editorial Reviews

From Publishers Weekly

In Confederate Florida, a healer reputed to be a witch fights her own civil war against the man she loves, in the conclusion of Graham's McKenzie Chronicles (Surrender etc.). Widow Rhiannon Tremaine, who harbors Union sympathies, betrays a Confederate platoon encamped at her plantation house and is taken prisoner by Julian McKenzie, the doctor who heads the platoon. Denying their mutual passion, they later separate, until the heroine's extrasensory powers bring them together. Graham knows how to spin an effective love story, but her unnecessary plot summaries of the previous McKenzie tales slow the momentum. Some unresolved threads?and the fact that the war has not ended by the book's end?give hope that the series will continue after all.
Copyright 1999 Reed Business Information, Inc.


“Graham knows how to spin an effective love story.” —Publishers Weekly

Product Details

  • File Size: 3430 KB
  • Print Length: 352 pages
  • Publisher: Open Road Media Romance (January 8, 2013)
  • Publication Date: January 8, 2013
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #308,396 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Mass Market Paperback
This is the fifth book in a soon-to-be six book series. The entire series is too-good-to-put-down-right-now good. As with the other books Ms. Graham has written, "Glory" is infused with humor and drama. I couldn't help but admire Rhiannon and Julian for their loyalties to their beliefs. Ms. Graham insists in reminding her readers that the Civil War was fought from two sides. She takes great care, particularly in this series, to show the "other" or Rebel side of the war. She also does something I never seen other authors do: she reminds readers that even though Florida did not have battles like Gettysburg, it was deeply embroiled in the war and as torn by it as states such as Virginia. I look forward to reading her next book "Triumph" set to be released in January, which I'm sure will be about the fourth cousin, Brent. You really must read all five books, and in order if possible: Runaway (Jarrett and Tara), Captive (James, Jarrett's brother, and Teela), Rebel (Ian, Jarrett's eldest, and Alaina), Surrender (Jerome, James' eldest son, and Risa) and Glory (Julian, Ian's brother, and Rhiannon).
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
Glory is yet another of the books I could read two or three times. Heather Graham puts out a terrific performance about the love of the rebel doctor Julian McKenzie and a woman branded a witch becuase of her healing powers and her ability to see. It also starts out the good parts of Sydney & Jesse, and Brent & mary. I like the fact that she uses the battle of Gettysburg as the peak of the book. I live a few minutes from Gettysburg and it was neat to compare the book with the information I could find there. I suggest everyone read the McKenzie saga and the Cameron saga, both are about the Civil War and the Seminole War.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
Disappointing is a very gracious word! Heather Graham usually pens a more vibrant heroine and hero. Yet for some reason I could not come to terms with Rhiannon. She was 'bland', depicted as etheral, mysterious, yet, nothing about her character exemplified those traits in the novel. She constantly wore mourning black even while married to a very live and viral man. The way Graham describes her, I always seem to picture 'Morticia' of the 'Adams Family', particualy when Angelica Huston portrayed the character 'Morticia' in the movie. It was very difficult for me to 'like' Rhiannon. There were several other heroines of Graham writing 'Shannon Drake' that I didn't particularly enjoy, however, Graham's 'McKenzies' normally married sensuous Rebel or Yankee 'spitfires', and Rhiannon failed to fit into this catergory. The novel itself was a combination of several novels. There were too many stories combined to make up 'Glory'. The story of Jesse and Sydney, which was introduced in 'Surrender', was fiery enough to create a novel of their own tumultuous affair. And Jesse's character changed in 'Glory'. In 'Surrender', Jesse was a 'a typical' hero, strong, possessive, reckless with his own life, but protective of those he cared for. In 'Glory', Jesse seemed 'too young', too soft in my opinion. I kept expecting him to say to someone that he assisted putting Sydney in 'Old Capitol' prison to keep her safe during the war and that is where she should have remained. Yet he claimed he had an undying love for her, but where did it develop?Read more ›
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Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
This is the 5th in Graham's 19th century Old Florida's McKenzies series--romances that tell the stories of the men and women who shaped a great state. Graham takes care to give us the history of the times (it's her home state after all!) as she weaves tales of love in the Eden that was early Florida.

As this story opens, presumably in 1863, the Civil War continues and Julian McKenzie, the younger brother of Ian McKenzie (Ian's story is told in Rebel) is still part of the Florida militia bringing essential and gifted medical treatment to the wounded Confederate (and sometimes Union) soldiers, even though his father and older brother are confirmed Unionists. Promoted to Colonel and leading a group of men, he comes upon Rhiannon Tremaine, Union supporter and widow of Richard, a Union soldier whom she loved and still mourns. Rhiannon is also rumored to be a "white witch" as she "sees things" and is gifted with herbs and potions.

In book 4 (Surrender) we had Risa kissing Jerome thinking it was Ian. Glory begins with Rhiannon, high on opium, making love to Julian thinking she is dreaming of making love to Richard. Once they touch, it seems their hearts are forever changed. When Julian leaves her house, he takes her captive in order (ostensibly) to save her from falling into drug addiction and to make use of her healing talents. But he doesn't keep her long.

Like the others in the series, we have a Reb and a Yank (and one is a McKenzie) and a shotgun wedding. I liked finding out more about Sydney and Brent (Jerome's siblings). If you've read all the books thus far (see below), then like me you are probably at the point of skipping some passages that recount the debate behind the Civil War.
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