Wednesday

Tick Tock Tuesday

Tick Tock Tuesday is an awesome meme hosted by The Book Bell. We tell you what we've been anxious to read, and give you a tantalising glimpse into the story.
This is my first Tick Tock Tuesday blog and it was late! I've been flat out with Uni and my internship so you'll have to forgive me if I neglect RB a little. I have three books for this weeks TT Tuesday:

The White Mare by Jules Watson
AD 79 and Agricola, the ruthless governor of Roman Britain, is turning his attentions to the last unconquered territory in Britain - Alba, Scotland. Rhiann is a courageous and beautiful Scottish princess and priestess scarred by her violent past. Of noble blood, she faces what for her is the ultimate sacrifice - a forced marriage - to protect the freedom of her people. Eremon is an enigmatic Irish prince in exile, who must seek an alliance elsewhere to regain his throne. Will he prove himself to be the man who can unite the squabbling Celtic tribes against the more ominous threat of Rome? With war and chaos looming for her people, Rhiann finds herself drawn into an unexpected journey of the spirit and heart, which will reveal the true purpose of her life. THE WHITE MARE is the first novel in the Dalriada Trilogy and marks the arrival of an outstanding new talent in historical fiction. In the grand tradition of the historical epic, it is a tale of heroic deeds, of kinship and kingship, and the struggle for power, honour, freedom, and love.
The Princess of the Midnight Ball by Jessica Day George
A tale of twelve princesses doomed to dance until dawn…   Galen is a young soldier returning from war; Rose is one of twelve princesses condemned to dance each night for the King Under Stone. Together Galen and Rose will search for a way to break the curse that forces the princesses to dance at the midnight balls. All they need is one invisibility cloak, a black wool chain knit with enchanted silver needles, and that most critical ingredient of all—true love—to conquer their foes in the dark halls below. But malevolent forces are working against them above ground as well, and as cruel as the King Under Stone has seemed, his wrath is mere irritation compared to the evil that awaits Galen and Rose in the brighter world above. Captivating from start to finish, Jessica Day George’s take on the Grimms’ tale The Twelve Dancing Princesses demonstrates yet again her mastery at spinning something entirely fresh out of a story you thought you knew.
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