By Elizabeth Boyle
"""A younger woman with a fortune is topic to every kind of untoward attentions through the worst type of vagrants."" — Aunt Allegra
A lesson Tabitha Timmons, a penniless spinster, hasn't ever had to heed. that's, until eventually she is left an unlimited fortune payable in basic terms upon her marriage to the very good Mr. Barkworth—a fit that gives little likelihood of getting to know precisely what her aunt potential by means of ""untoward attentions.""
But an identical can't be acknowledged whilst the Duke of Preston occurs alongside Tabitha's direction. He spies a rebellious streak in her that fits his personal and he makes it his project to avoid wasting her from one of these passionless fit, interfering in her existence at each flip. All too quickly, Preston—whose very identify spells ruin—has Tabitha stuck among the nice fortune that promises her protection, and his kiss, which can provide a wholly diverse form of happily-ever-after.
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Extra info for Along Came a Duke (Rhymes with Love, Book 1)
His jaunt was a little expedition, lasting twenty hours without sleep, across fifty miles of country, still untamed and the preserve of skiing pioneers. Equipment in many ways was still more a handicap than a help. Skis were heavy, made of solid wood, with circumscribed capacity to slide. Waxing, the process of preparing skis to slide forwards but not slip backwards, was embryonic, and defeated by most of the many splendoured forms of snow. 2 Skiing technique was uncertain. The ancient single stick was used in place of the later pair.
4 At the time, the only university in Norway. 49 against his own inclinations, but it was what his mother wanted. Since she held the purse strings, it was the only reasonable course. By law, the brothers were eventually to inherit equally their father's estate. But first it passed in its entirety to Gustava, who found herself in the possession of a reasonable income. Roald clearly understood that he would have to respect her wishes, at least if he was to enjoy a comfortable allowance and avoid gratuitous inconvenience.
Their wind jackets were also copied from Nansen; a model with hood attached, which he had adapted from the Eskimo anorak. Both were warm, functional; (if heavy) a reasonable success. The same could not be said of the skis, or at least the bindings, for equipment was still rudimentary. Bindings were primitive, various, and a fruitful source of dispute (as they remain among skiers even today).