When that man turns out to be an older rancher, she thinks she is saved, and through the correspondence of letters, she and her husband-to-be plan for her arrival on the dusty Texas plains. The actual storyline just seemed like a runaround and a giant mess of finger pointing and kept secrets. One character knows about the lies of another character, while this other character over there is plotting and scheming the demise of the first character, and so on. As a reader, all of the mysteries are revealed through the points of view from the various characters, all of whom reveal their secrets via third person point of view. Yes, he had a twisted childhood because of his double nature, but that aspect could have been substituted with just about anything to make him the angry, gruff man he turned out to be. He turns into a wolf and runs to relieve stress, rescues a cowhand from the Sean-the-villain while in wolf form, and startles the heroine when she sees him transform for the first time, but the plot plays up the western aspect more so than anything else.
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Stop by the new site and take a look around. Heath Renier has been evading the law by the skin of his teeth for years. But the heat of his gaze ignites something seductive and irresistible within her. Some secrets can kill. But you need to read their story to get the full effect. What story? Bride of the Wolf by Susan Krinard. If I want a great romance, I tend to go with more modern stories, but this historical really grabbed my attention.
I like the world Ms. Krinard creates. You feel like you are there in Dog Creek with Heath and Rachel. The supporting cast in this story helps round out the story. You want to see the characters succeed and then there are those you want to see get their just deserts. Rachel, despite her tendency to tell half-truths, is a good heroine.
Although she can be a tad cool and skittish, she knows what she wants and is willing to put herself through hell to make it happen. I liked seeing her bond with Gordie. That was touching. By the end of the story, my respect for her grew by leaps and bounds. I liked Heath, but there were times I felt he acted a bit gruff. But you respect his sense of duty—to Rachel and to Gordie. There is a tenderness that runs through this story—be it between Rachel and Heath, or Joey and Heath, or even Rachel, Heath, and Gordie.
If you want a heart-warming story, then you need to read Bride of the Wolf.
Bride of the Wolf
Bride of the Wolf
Bride of the Wolf by Susan Krinard
BRIDE OF THE WOLF