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HER WICKED SIN (A Sins of Salem Novel) 

"A thrilling romantic historical that deals with the Salem witch trials in a way that's never been done before. Amazing!"  --NY Times and USA Today Bestselling author Rachel Van Dyken

Salem, MA 1692
 
On a moonless night, he rides into the winter forest on his beast as black as midnight...
 
Dashing stranger, Henry Dunham, comes to Salem on a mysterious errand, but is thrown from his horse in the dead of night and rescued by the local Puritan midwife, Lydia Colson.
 
Haunted by her past, Lydia is running from her own dark secrets, avoiding intrusive questions by pretending her dead husband is simply... away. But when she and Henry are caught in a compromising situation, one punishable by Puritan law, he saves her from scandal by claiming to be her errant spouse... and claiming her bed.
 
Forced to fake a marriage, Lydia and Henry find their passion overwhelming and their vows a little too real. As their lies become truths, a witch hunt closes in on Lydia, threatening not only their burgeoning love, but her life.

Find it @ Entangled Publishing 
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Related Titles: 
AN UNEXPECTED SIN (Sins of Salem BK 2)
THE SINS OF A FEW (Sins of Salem BK 3)


EXCERPT

“Willard, you beast.” A round of profanity followed the utterance. Though the stranger’s words were foul, they offered for his equine companion both comfort and reassurance. Their soothing cadence eased the alarm from the horse’s eyes, leading his ears to relax from their pinned state.

Lydia found herself enchanted by the man’s tones and by his obvious affection for the horse.

He shifted in the leaves, still facing away, and he had yet to acknowledge her. She should flee. 
She had freed him from his quandary, and his voice tinged itself not with pain, but with humor. 
She would feel  no remorse for moving past, yet her feet did not budge.

If she remained silent, would he not know her there? No, eventually  he would wonder what held the reins aloft. She watched, waiting for that moment. Through the profound darkness, she noticed his hair was a nutty brown and longer than that of a Puritan man, though its richness showed no trace of the powder worn by many wealthy travelers. He was a study of contrasts, this man. For all of his finery, he seemed to shun the ways of society, and his roguish nature appealed to those innermost desires she had thought long lost. Her husband, as he were, had ruined her womanhood.

This stranger, in the most insignificant ways, had roused it.









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