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Rebel Bride (Lust in the Tudor Court) by [Moss, Elizabeth]
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Rebel Bride (Lust in the Tudor Court) Kindle Edition

4.2 out of 5 stars 17 customer reviews

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Length: 304 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Editorial Reviews

Review

"Descriptive, sensuous and romantic" - RT Book Reviews, 4 Stars

About the Author

Born into a literary family, Elizabeth Moss lives with her husband and five children in South-West England, and is a keen countryside walker. She writes fun and sexy historical romances. She also writes award-winning fiction as Victoria Lamb. For more information, please visit her website: www.elizabethmossfiction.com

Product Details

  • File Size: 1165 KB
  • Print Length: 304 pages
  • Publisher: Sourcebooks Casablanca (December 1, 2015)
  • Publication Date: December 1, 2015
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B011SPAIV6
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Not Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #227,124 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I just had to use that phrase outside of the online game I play most days. But it is true. He was a baddie. And this book uses that as a back drop to the story of our two heroes. It was a very good book. Well written and I always like a fiction book that hangs nicely to a historical peg.

I would recommend this book and the author. I started this series out of order but hope to read the first book soon. I like how the series isn't 1, 2, 3 but almost contemporaneous with each other. I've ordered number 3 as well.
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Format: Kindle Edition
I received a copy of this title to read and review for Wicked Reads

5 page-turning stars.

Last night, I had planned to read Rebel Bride for review, and ended up reading through the night into this morning and finishing Rose Bride as well. To say this series is a page-turner would be an understatement.

Backtracking through events during Wolf Bride at court, Rebel Bride was quite a treacherous time to live in, during the beheading of Anne Boleyn and the reign of Jane Seymour.

I just want to mention a few things about the author. Ms. Moss has the ability to make me an emotional wreck while reading. To say I believe in equality would be an understatement- not where you tear down a group to bring down the playing field to your level, but to truly be equal in all ways. So this series, set in this era, with its lack of women's rights, leaves me feeling powerless as I turn the pages. Powerless is not an emotion I enjoy, but one must feel discomfort in order to truly empathize.

In all three books in this series I've read, I can't for the life of me figure out why anyone would send their daughter to court, nor why they would raise their sons to behave in such a matter. (I'm not entirely sure if this is accurate, but I'm actually terrified to find it valid) Powerless prey vs empowered predators. Know there is a constant fear of the characters being taken against their consent on every page, then being blamed for it. It's very stressful. I'm not saying this lightly. This level of fear is on every page.

Susannah was a strong character, who fought all societal rules, wishing to have the rights of a man when she was a woman in the man's world. The thought that she would be owned by a man from birth to death rankled her.
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Format: Kindle Edition
Susannah Tyrell is a free spirited young woman, which is a very dangerous thing to be in 1536. And though she is only eighteen, she has a surprising knowledge of and desire to have sex.
Hugh and Lord Wolf, Susannah’s brother-in-law, are old friends and comrades in the tense court of King Henry VIII. Hugh is tasked with the dismantling of the monasteries and the confiscation of their wealth when he is asked to escort Susannah back to her home in Yorkshire as a favor to Wolf, who is married to Eloise, Susannah’s older sister.
Susannah practically throws herself at Hugh Beaufort, a sincere, somewhat bland, and rising young clerk to the king. He is far below Susannah’s station as she is the daughter of a knight. Hugh is drawn to Susannah but I couldn’t help but wonder how much of his attraction to her was more because she was offering herself freely to him; any man would be flattered and want that.
But Susannah loathes boring old Yorkshire, yearns for excitement, and is betrothed to a man her father’s age. She wants no part of being a wife, or any man’s property for that matter. So she foolishly (and bravely) runs away without a plan and quickly comes to danger when Hugh comes to her rescue. But this time, their passion cannot be denied.
God protect me from respectable young virgins, he prayed fervently. For their ruination shall also be mine.
Susannah’s continued foolishness is bold, rash, and she is rather selfish and spoiled. I didn’t have much sympathy for her. The times are perilous–Queen Anne Boleyn has recently been executed and everyone is suspicious of everyone–and the fact that Susannah fails to see that she cannot possibly live as a woman alone in 1536 England is unbelievable.
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Format: Kindle Edition
My Musings

I read Wolf Bride about six months ago and totally fell in love with that book. When I saw Rebel Bride was available on Net-Galley, I immediately requested it in exchange for an honest review. Unfortunately, I did not enjoy this one as much as I did Wolf Bride. While the story is as well-written as Wolf Bride, I did not like Susannah very much. One of the things I liked most about the first book was the intrigue within the Tudor court. That was another thing missing in Rebel Bride.

When Susannah finds out her father is determined to marry her off to his elderly friend, she runs away and becomes lost in the woods. When two men discover her and take her to their overlord, he is determined to take her virtue, which puts her in a very dangerous situation.

Hugh Beaufort, a courier for Henry VIII, is sent by Lord Wolf to find his wife’s unruly sister. He had recently met Susannah under less than desirable circumstances. But, nonetheless, he would do his duty.

When he finds Susannah, he does not know whether to spank her for her willfulness or love her for her feistiness.

The pacing is steady and the vivid descriptions of the scenery and the court are well done. The story line is interesting and the sexual scenes are definitely erotic. If I had liked Susannah’s character, I would have enjoyed this story more.

Susannah’s character is willful, immature and cannot make up her mind. One minute she wants Hugh and then the next she does not. I find it difficult to believe that a genteel young woman would make the choices Susannah makes. She is her own worst enemy. I became quite irritated with her throughout most of the book.

Hugh’s character also had some issues.
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