There is no product that matches the search criteria.
Your cart is empty.
When uptight missionary, Lucy Boyd is injured her only ride to the hospital 200 miles away is the scary looking guy who delivers their supplies every two weeks. Not only is he scary, he's obviously quite heathen based on the earring in his ear, the heavy metal music blasting from his truck when he pulls into the compound, and his salty language.
Jed Gorman doesn't like people, especially Christians. Shuttled from foster home to foster home after the death of his parents, he's had enough "Christian Charity" to last a lifetime. The last thing he needs is that uptight missionary woman as a passenger. But when he sees that her knee is the size of a football he can't say no. It's going to be a rough ride, his truck is old, the monsoon season has hit, and there are guerrillas in the jungle...
Can two such complete opposites attract?
I wasn't exactly sure what to expect when I started Violets In February. Clare Revell is a new to me author, though I've heard of her before. What I got was a danger-filled romantic suspense story with some definite African Queen (the Humphrey Bogart & Katherine Hepburn movie) vibes.
This story is a bit on the gritty side, at least in language and violence, though not majorly so. The difference between British, Clare Revell is a British author, and American Christian fiction is noticeable. But, if you like grittier romantic suspense, as I sometimes do, and enjoy British fiction I wouldn't let those things stop you.
I listened to Violets In February as an audiobook. There was one big negative and one big positive. The minus is that the sound quality is not that great, it sounds like it was recorded with lower budget equipment. The plus is that I loved the narrator! Her accent was spot on for Lucy and pretty good for Jed. Overall I enjo