THE DESERT PRINCE
Celia, an environmental designer, is requested for a job in the Sultanate of Oman. Shockingly, her client is Sheikh Salim, her ex-lover who unexpectedly left her four years ago. Celia balks, but before long, Salim’s passionate zeal for his work—the redevelopment of a lost city that has slept under the sands for centuries into a resort—wins her over and she accepts the job. Work goes smoothly, but just as she did four years ago, Celia finds herself unable to resist Salim’s charms. And there’s something she’s never told him: she has a daughter…his daughter!
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©JENNIFER LEWIS / REIKO MORISAKI
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- It was a good read 4
- JAB 02/20/2017 1 people found the following review helpful
I liked this book because we know that the hero is a blind fool but thankfully he is a gentleman of a fool. The hero and heroine met through college and became friends for the next four years. They met again two years later, except it became more intimate, resulting in a sweet little girl. Unfortunately, the hero leaves the heroine without a word and hurts the heroine in more ways than one. We have another reunion between the two, except it's business this time and although, the heroine rejects the hero's offer two times, it's the third time that she accepts with regrets. I like how hero and heroine struggle with their attraction with each other but from resist from events of their past. There is someone else who tries to get between the two but I wouldn't call her an OW because she's only a friend's daughter who has a major and possessive crush on the hero. In fact, she has been sending anonymous gossip tips to the paparazzi that she and the hero were becoming engaged. I am no noble person or of high birth but it did strike me as odd that the hero and the the friend's daughter became engaged and have remained engaged for four years when the both of them were of reasonable age to marry. I knew that there was something up. I did find the revelation of the child that they had together scene because, while it did catch the hero off guard, he didn't question the paternity of the child. However, we did have a couple of obstacles set by the hero and the heroine leaves. The confession at the airport was good. In the end, it was a good book to read.
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