Read El highlander traicionado by Monica McCarty Free Online
Book Title: El highlander traicionado|
Date of issue: June 2010
ISBN 13: 9788499083230
The author of the book: Monica McCarty
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 987 KB
Edition: Random House Mondadori
Read full description of the books El highlander traicionado:Duncan Campbell es un líder natural, que posee todo los atributos para ser un jefe De las Highlands salvo uno: legitimidad. Viéndose obligado a dejar las Highlands por un crimen que no ha cometido, Duncan se ha granjeado la reputación de ser el más feroz y diestro mercenario del continente. Jurando restaurar su buen nombre y despejar la sombra de traición que pende sobre su cabeza, Duncan regresa a las Highlands para buscar a la única persona que podría tener la llave de su libertad: la mujer a la que una vez amó y le traicionó. Pero cuando la sorprende nadando en un largo, se descubre enfrentándose al cañón de una pistola.
A Jeannie Grant toda su vida le habían dicho que era tan impulsiva como si madre, que destruyó a su familia cuando huyó con un inglés veinte años atrás, aunque jamás lo había creído… hasta que conoció a Duncan Campbell. El hijo bastardo de un jefe no era un marido adecuado para la hija de un laird, pero Duncan hacía que estuviera dispuesta a arriesgarlo todo. Le entregó su inocencia y él el falló, obligando a Jeannie a aprender por las malas lo que sucede cuando escuchas a tu corazón. Ahora Jeannie se sorprende al descubrir que el bandido al que ha disparado es el mismo hombre que le rompió el corazón hace tantos años. Pero el duro y despiadado hombre no se parece en nada al encantador granujilla que recuerdo. Cuando los intentos de ambos por demostrar la inocencia de Duncan desvelan un mortífero secreto, no sólo su amor perdido, sino sus propias vidas, penderán de un hilo.
Read information about the authorWhat do you get when you mix a legal career, a baseball career, motherhood, and a love of history with a voracious reader? In my case, a Historical Romance Author.
Like most writers, I’ve always loved to read. Growing up in California there was always plenty to do outside, but all too often I could be found inside curled up with a book (or two or three). I started with the usual fare: The Little House on the Prairie series, The Chronicles of Narnia, The Hobbit, Watership Down, Nancy Drew, and everything by Judy Blume. Once I cleared off my bookshelf, I started swiping books from my mom. Some, like Sidney Sheldon’s The Other Side of Midnight, probably weren’t the most appropriate choice for a pre-adolescent—although they were definitely illuminating. I can still remember the look of abject horror on my mom’s Catholic-girl-face when I asked her what a virgin was. After that rather brief conversation, she paid a little closer attention to what had disappeared off her book shelf, and steered me in the direction of Harlequin and Barbara Cartland romances. I was hooked. I quickly read through the inventory of the local library and was soon buying bags of romances at garage sales.
In high school, with the encouragement of my father (who I think was a little concerned about the steady diet of romances), I read over eighty of the Franklin Library’s One Hundred Greatest Books ever written—including Tolstoy, Confucius, Plato, and the entire works of Shakespeare. Some of them were tough going for a teenager, but the experience would prove an invaluable foundation for college. After reading War and Peace, I wasn’t easily intimidated.
For some reason Monica decided to go into writing and not fashion.
After graduation, I loaded up the VW (Jetta not Bus) and trekked down I-5 to attend the University of Southern California, majoring in Political Science and minoring in English (see why all that reading helped!). I joined the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, and when I wasn’t studying or at football games, did my best to support the local bartending industry. Ah, the good old days.
With that kind of fun, four years of college wasn’t quite enough. So leaving Tommy Trojan behind, I traveled back up north to Palo Alto for three more years of study at Stanford Law School. Once I survived the stress of the first semester, law school proved to be one of the best times of my life—garnering me a JD, life-long friends, a husband, and an unexpectedly intimate knowledge of baseball. (See “The Baseball Odyssey” below).
Law School was also where I fell in love with Scotland. In my third year, I took a Comparative Legal History class, and wrote a paper on the Scottish Clan System and Feudalism. So I immediately dropped out of law school and went on to write Scottish Historical Romances…well no, not quite. You see, I always knew I wanted to be a lawyer. My father was a lawyer, I was a “poet” (i.e., not into math), and I love to argue. It seemed natural.
So I finished law school, got married, passed the CA bar, moved to Minnesota (with a few stops along the way), waived into the MN bar, worked as a litigator for a few satisfying years, moved back to CA, had a couple of kids, realized that a legal career and being a single parent for most of the year (due to husband's career) would be extremely difficult, and THEN decided to sit down and write.
And how did I end up writing romance? It’s not as divergent as it seems. What I loved about being a lawyer are the same things I love about being a writer—research and writing. The only thing missing is the arguing, but that’s what a husband and kids are for, right?
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