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The Virgin's Choice (Mills & Boon Modern) Paperback – 1 Oct 2010


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Product details

  • Paperback: 192 pages
  • Publisher: Mills & Boon (1 Oct. 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0263878457
  • ISBN-13: 978-0263878455
  • Product Dimensions: 10.7 x 1.2 x 17 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 854,376 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Marilyn Shoemaker on 30 Jan. 2011
Format: Paperback
The Bride Thief was a powerfully written and extremely emotional romance. Their journey was a difficult one but in the end so worth all of the pain they went through to get their happy ending.

In Sensible Housekeeper, Scandalously Pregnant one was introduced to another ruthless billionaire from Argentina, Rafael Cruz and he went after what he wanted and that was his virgin housekeeper. At Rafael's birthday party, another ruthless billionaire was in attendance, Greek billionaire Xerxes Novros who also owned many properties and several private islands. In fact, he let Rafael and his mistress stay on one of them for awhile.

The Bride Thief was Xerxes and Rose's story and oh what a ruthless and determined man this Greek alpha was and a man with a plan and agenda. He was determined to rescue a young, Laetitia, a woman from his past who was believed to be in a coma and she was married to Baron Lars Vaxborg from Sweden who actually wanted her dead so he could have Rose. Lars met Rose Linden in San Francisco and was determined to marry her; so much so, he rushed her to make a decision to marry and flew her entire family, siblings and all to his castle for the wedding. Now Rose was married and scared because she wondered if she'd made a mistake. She wandered outside, was kidnapped by the Greek billionaire Xerxes and taken to his private island in Greece.

Talk about being scared because Rose didn't understand the situation and Xerxes believed her to be in on the fake marriage to Lars. It took a few days to determine that she had no idea about Laetitia. On top of that he was angry with himself because after touching her, kissing her, trying to torment her, he was angry with himself. Why? Because she was the most beautiful woman he had ever seen, he wanted and desired her.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Maurine on 29 Nov. 2010
Format: Paperback
Xerxes kidnaps Rose from her wedding reception so he can trade her groom for a loved one. (I don't want to give away who that is). Also suffice it to say that her groom Lars is not all he's cracked up to be, but Xerxes certainly is. I think I fell in love with him before Rose did. *swoon*

We first met Xerxes in 'Sensible Housekeeper, Scandalously Pregnant', and we get to read more about him here. I was capitivated from page one and didn't want it to end. Jennie has outdone herself.
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2 of 4 people found the following review helpful By avid reader on 21 Feb. 2011
Format: Paperback
I hated this book so much that I have to make a conscious effort not to rant about how awful it was. And I may just fail at that! Please be aware this review has spoilers. The heroine, Rose, is a 29-year old virgin which is strange enough as it is, but coupled with the facts that she had never even been kissed and was the most beautiful woman the H had ever seen, it just became completely unbelievable. Had she been living under a rock for the last 29 years?
Then the scene after Xerxes kidnaps her from the wedding, on the plane where he rips her wedding dress off her. That sounded like assault to me and too much like a bodice ripper from the 80s. This is supposed to be a modern romance, I thought such aggressive acts against women were no longer considered as romantic.
And the dialogue was contrived and just lame. At one point he enters her bedroom with a breakfast tray and what does he say to her? "I have what you need". Really? You offer someone breakfast and that's how you do it? If that was supposed to be sexy it just made him seem like some bad actor out of a porno. It's possible there were other examples but I'd started to skim the book by around page 60 so I'm grateful that I missed them.
Finally the end, when Xerxes tells her why he's taken her to a various countries during her "captivity", to find Laetitia, and Rose accuses him of doing it behind her back. Huh? At what point did he promise her or tell her that he'd not been looking for Laetitia all along. In fact, hadn't he told her that he was looking for her? And why should he tell her anything? She was his hostage after all. Then he clearly states that he's completing the trade to give her the choice as to who she would be with and she says she never wants to see him again. Why?
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 1 review
A Sweet Story 10 Nov. 2012
By Sandy Milan - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
**Spoilers**
The h was beautiful, innocent and a good person. The H was hard, ruthless and a product of his tough background. She was 'married' to a Baron and then kidnapped by the H on the same day to trade for his half-sister. Inevitably the h fell for the H, he wanted her but wouldn't marry her as per usual for these types of books. In the end they get there hea and it's a sweet read as I said
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