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The Duke's Perfect Wife (Mackenzies Series) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 3. April 2012


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 320 Seiten
  • Verlag: Berkley; Auflage: Original (3. April 2012)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0425247104
  • ISBN-13: 978-0425247105
  • Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: Ab 18 Jahren
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 11 x 2,4 x 17,4 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 79.666 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Jennifer Ashley, USA Today bestselling author and winner of RWA's RITA award, also writes as Allyson James. She lives in the southwest with her husband and cats and spends most of her time in the wonderful world of her stories. Visit her at www.jennifersromances.com.

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Format: Kindle Edition
Reading part 4 of a series is a challenge but one day I went through my kindle and thought let’s read this one, sounds nice. Being the beginn of the new school year and everything, real life sucked all my time out of me and it took me days to finish this book. Usually I would have been through it within 2 days, well two nights to be honest. Anyway …

It was my first book by Jennifer Ashley but it will not be my last one. I really liked her style.

It’s the story of Lady Eleanore Ramsey, a scottish heroine. A classic. Red hair, perfect body but moneyless. She comes to Hart Mackenzie with some secret she wants to show him – photos of him in the nude. The problem is that he plans to run for prime minister and this could destroy him. The picture was sent to her via mail.

How are those two connected? Well, they were engaged years before. But she broke it off after a jealous former mistress told Eleanore that Hart is still visiting her and loves the dark side of sex – whatever it meant to her, she didnt give the young woman details. Now this mistress is dead and the pictures which she took are somewhere and somebody’s. But this is not the only reason she comes to London from Scottland – also because she needs a job, needs money to feed heself and her elderly dad, pay the servants.

Even after all those years, there is a deep bond between them.

Well … the pros of the book are of course that the story is hot, the way she describes the scenes between Eleanore and Hart are simply downright amazing because they aren’t simple, they are complex in every way because Hart doesnt want to get Eleonore into his darker lifestyle.
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61 von 69 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A resounding "meh" 5. April 2012
Von Dee18 - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
** Contains SPOILERS of past books in the 'Highland Pleasures' series **

Hart is the notorious eldest Mackenzie brother. He is a ruthless politician in the House of Commons, currently with his sights on becoming Prime Minister. But Hart has a reputation outside of Parliament too... a reputation that has stalked him since his youth when it was the worst kept secret that he kept a house on High Holborn for his mistress, Mrs Palmer, where they practiced dark delights.

Rumours of Hart's notoriety followed him into his marriage with Lady Sarah Graham (a duke's daughter), who died in childbirth, along with Hart's son. Rumours swirled that Lady Sarah was fragile and timid, scared-to-death of her overbearing husband and too weak for childbirth.

But even before Lady Sarah, there were rumours about Hart's first cancelled engagement to Lady Eleanor Ramsay, a woman of noble Highland birth. Nobody outside of the tight-knit and tight-lipped Mackenzie clan quite knows what happened between Hart and Eleanor, to have her jilt him and live the next eight years a spinster... but there are rumours, always rumours.

Tongues are set to wag yet again where Hart is concerned, since it is reported that he has taken Lady Eleanor into his home (for "secretarial work"). Curious that she would re-enter his life, right when he is challenging Prime Minister Gladstone on the Irish Home Rule Bill, and incurring the wrath of Irish nationalists as Hart is set to force a vote that could see him become Prime Minister. Even more curious is that Hart recently announced to his family that he was looking to take a wife. Could Hart be returning to the woman who jilted him eight years ago? And if so, does he think he can hold onto her this time?

`The Dukes Perfect Wife' is the fourth book in Jennifer Ashley's `Highland Pleasures' historical romance series.

This is the one I have been waiting for since I first read Ashley's delicious highlander series. Hart Mackenzie, eldest of the clan, was presented as a dark and foreboding man, not to be trifled with. Readers have gleaned bits and pieces about Hart over the course of the series . . . from rumours about his timid and dearly-departed wife, Sarah, to his mistress, Mrs Palmer, whose jealousy drove her to violence. And we slowly pieced together Hart's romantic past that included a Lady Eleanor Ramsay, who jilted him years ago (for reasons unknown) and chose a life of spinsterhood instead. Jennifer Ashley did a wonderful job of enticing fans to Hart's story . . . stringing us along with his sad past and bull-headed personality (not to mention rumours of his particular bedroom activities!). It's safe to say that Hart's story is one of the most anticipated of all the Mackenzie males - but, dare I say?, there was more enjoyment in the build-up than the delivery.

Ashley set Hart and Eleanor's story in motion at the end of Cameron's book, `The Many Sins of Lord Cameron'. Eleanor Ramsay was introduced to us in that book, as a close friend of Cameron's wife, Ainsley. We met Eleanor when Ainsley came to her seeking advice on how to deal with Mackenzie men, and received some curious words of wisdom from a woman who jilted one of them eight years ago; "They entice you, these Mackenzies, first with their wickedness and then with all that is heartbreaking." Eleanor appeared again towards the end of that book . . . when she approached Hart with a small conundrum. Knowing full well that Hart was in the race to be Prime Minister, Eleanor broke the delicate news that she had received some potentially-damning photographs of Hart, taken in his youth - photographs in which he is gloriously unkilted and naked as a jaybird.

Thus, `The Duke's Perfect Wife' starts where `Many Sins' left off - with Hart having recently declared to his family that he intends to remarry, and with Eleanor approaching him with a problem that conveniently places her in his household, when she insists on searching for the origin of the photos.

Accompanying Eleanor to London is her doddering academic father, Lord Ramsay. Also staying at Hart's townhouse (to keep scandal at bay while Eleanor resides there too) is his brother Mac, his wife Isabella and their children. Of course, it's not long before more Mackenzie's invade Hart's home - partly out of curiosity over Eleanor's stay.

Eleanor and Hart were engaged eight years ago. They were very much in love, and Eleanor lost her virginity to the delectable eldest Mackenzie . . . but then something went wrong. Mrs Palmer, Hart's mistress of seven years at the time, revealed herself to Eleanor and warned her off marrying Hart (making mention of his bedroom antics). Throughout a lot of `Perfect Wife', Hart reflects on his broken engagement with Eleanor and regrets harsh words he flung at her when she left him . . . but Hart curiously maintains that Eleanor was not jealous of Mrs. Palmer (especially since Hart had not been with his mistress since he started courting Eleanor).

Part of this book is about Hart and Eleanor reopening old wounds from their past, so that they may heal . . . and this was a bit of a problem for me. Eleanor's reasoning behind leaving Hart eight years ago didn't quite sit right. I won't give anything away, but it seemed an unlikely response from a woman who had recently learned that her fiancée and love of her life not only kept a house for his mistress . . . but filled it with other women too. Even more frustrating was the fact that in present time, Eleanor and Hart don't really talk about Mrs. Palmer in the context of her being Hart's mistress and companion. Indeed, Eleanor just seems to accept that, despite Mrs. Palmer's callous nature, Hart was with her for a little over a decade. Hart admits that the naked photos of him were in fact taken by Mrs. Palmer, during the early days of their relationship. I thought then, that it was especially curious Eleanor didn't poke and prod at Hart's old relationship with Mrs. Palmer - because she mentions many times how happy Hart looks in these photos. The photos, though erotic, also capture a care-free and genuinely happy Hart in his youth. Coupled with the fact that Mrs. Palmer was part of the reason behind their break-up . . . I couldn't believe that Eleanor didn't want to know more about Hart's feelings for his old mistress. I can't believe she didn't want to know if he was at his happiest with her, as those captured smiles in the photos would suggest? The most Eleanor mentions of Mrs. Palmer and Hart's relationship in this context is when she points out that he went back to her, after their engagement was broken off. Even that would have surely rankled? Especially if he was as furious with Mrs. Palmer as he seemed to be, for speaking with his fiancée behind his back? And yet, he stayed with her? Eleanor seems reluctant to speak too much about Hart's deeper feelings for Mrs. Palmer, since she did turn out to be a villain and is now dead . . . but I read a humungous pink elephant in the book that was never addressed.

I would also have liked Eleanor to poke more at Hart's bedroom proclivities because so much is made of them being naughty and nasty, something done hush-hush and under the deepest of secrecies. Yet, once Hart and Eleanor re-heat their romance, it's all pretty tepid . . . Honestly, the way Jennifer Ashley built up the mystery and danger around Hart and his tastes, I was expecting some 18th century BDSM, at the very least. Alas, it's all very 18th century vanilla. Don't get me wrong, Hart is still a Mackenzie and therefore breathtaking . . . but this isn't the dark, brooding and tormented Hart I had built up in my mind. Actually, and curiously, I found Cameron Mackenzie to be a far darker protagonist. I thought Cameron had more skeletons in his closet than Hart, and was more interesting for it.

And, my final complaint about `Perfect Wife' was Ashley's preoccupation with Hart's political side-story. I think Ashley really veered off course when she wrote so much about Prime Minister William Gladstone and the Irish Home Rule Bill, the basis behind Hart calling out Gladstone for a vote in parliament and the brown-nosing he had to do to win seats . . . y'know what? I get that Hart had to be a legitimate politician and be playing a crucial political game. But I could have done without the factoids about Irish Home Rule and the House of Commons. In an historical romance, I'd rather not be given a parliamentary history lesson cause it's not really conducive to sexy times.

A few things did work for me. Lady Eleanor Ramsay is indeed a formidable love interest for Hart. She's lovely and charismatic, a chatter-box and stubborn as an ox. I rather loved her, and Ashley has indeed written another fiery ferocious lady for one her Mackenzie men.

I also really loved that another focus of this book is on Hart's relationship with Ian. Hart feels particularly protective of his youngest brother, and has done ever since he took beatings from their beast of a father to protect Ian. Furthermore, Hart was there when their tyrannical father sent Ian to the insane asylum. He was the one who freed Ian, and promised he would never suffer ever again.

I got quite choked-up at the brotherly bonding between Ian and Hart in this book, and it was my favourite aspect of the whole story. I really felt like it was Ian's story coming full circle - the fact that throughout a lot of the book he was given the opportunity to return the favour, and save Hart for once. And I especially liked Ian's role because there were plenty of scenes with him and Beth and their children. Eleanor hasn't seen Ian for a long time (she was there when he was in the asylum) so it was nice to understand what a transformation Ian has undergone, from someone who knew him before Beth.

I will admit that I had high expectations for Hart's book, and unfortunately `The Duke's Perfect Wife' just didn't live up to those expectations. Hart wasn't the brooding, scarred Duke I had hoped to see redeemed . . . and as disappointing as his supposedly `dark bedroom antics' were, even more frustrating was Eleanor's lack of prodding into his past relationship with the duplicitous Mistress Palmer. I did like Eleanor, and was happy to read such a fine woman paired with Hart. And I especially loved the focus on Ian and Hart's brotherly bond in this book. But overall, I would say `The Duke's Perfect Wife' gets a resounding "meh".

I am now most looking forward to Daniel's book, titled `The Wicked Deeds of Daniel Mackenzie' (now *that's* a promising title!) which is scheduled for October 2013. Before that we have `The Seduction of Elliot McBride' coming in January 2013 . . . although, I don't know how I feel about Elliot's book coming at all. He's not a Mackenzie, he's Aisnley's brother (Cameron's brother-in-law). I can't help but wish Ashley would write a spin-off McBride series, and bump up Daniel's much-anticipated Mackenzie finale. But I shall reserve judgement, and suitably lower my expectations (lesson learned!) . . .
27 von 32 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
not enough love/chemistry btw H/H 11. April 2012
Von I like romance books - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
I was really looking forward to this book but it did not live up to the expectations beause it was ALL about Hart! El was just a supporting character in his life not a full partner. I did not feel that the love was equal from both sides. He moved on to achieve what he wants in life after they break up, while having numerous mistresses etc and she's left tucked away in a corner waiting for him. Other things that did not work:

1. The reason for the original split was just silly! She broke up with him over his treatment of his mistress who's not a nice person (as we know from Ian's book)! I really don't get El actually... she's not mad or even slightly jealous about his naked pictures taken by an evil ex-mistress. She pines for him and collects pictures and articles about him in a scrapbook. Their seperation is not addressed until much later and she acts like they've been friends all along when there were many issues that need to be addressed.

2. He didn't love her all that much. I prefer books where the hero really falls for the girl. In this book however, he gets married and goes back to his mistress etc etc while she's tucked away saving herself for him? These types of story lines are not appealing, sorry. **Spoiler** Even towards the end of the book, Hart choses to stay away rather than be with her in order to "finding himself".

The book just didn't work. I liked the other books in the serie, but this one missed the mark. Good thing I borrowed it from the library!
29 von 35 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
The Split Personality of Hart McKenzie **Warning: Spoilers Included** 10. April 2012
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
It's difficult for me to write a review about a book I initially liked, but I have to lessen my rating for the book because the author did not stay true to the character of Hart, as he was introduced to us in The Madness of Ian McKenzie, book 1 in this series.

Quite frankly, I thought Hart McKenzie in book 1 was a despicable human being. The way he played with people, and especially women that he liked to control sexually, I found just awful. The way he treated his brother Ian, too, was despicable. So three years ago I had wondered how Jennifer Ashley would redeem him when she came around to write his story.

Apparently, the author's way of dealing with the awful Hart McKenzie of book 1 was to whitewash him for book 4. Granted, Hart and his brother dealt with horrific abuse from their father, but Hart dealt with his abuse by trying to control and manipulate people and by using and abusing women in sexual games. This is a man who needs to be in therapy, not in a relationship. His brothers also had trouble dealing with their terrible past, but none of them were as cold, intrinsically cruel and abusive as Hart. I am not at all surprised that Eleanor threw him over 13 years before for the way Hart treated his mistress, because she saw he would probably end up treating her the same way. Quite frankly, I had a lot of trouble believing that an intelligent, resourceful women like Eleanor would stay in love with someone like Hart for 13 years. It just wasn't believable to me. She deserved a lot better, in my opinion.

In book 1, Hart was a man who terrified the women he was with, both his mistress and his wife and various other women. For instance, there was one scene in book 1 where, in the midst of having sex with a prostitute (right after Ian had just had sex with her mind you, as Hart had asked Ian to do this in order to get information out of her), he asphyxiates her, which is an extreme and very dangerous way to gain a sexual high. Appparently in book 4, he never went to such extremes as they were glossed over as just being some games in which he likes to tie women up and Elenaor was game to being tied up, but I HIGHLY doubt Eleanor would have welcomed asphyxiation. There is a big difference between tying somebody up and cutting off their air supply, the latter which can lead to death. Suddenly, Hart was described as a man who has tame BDSM needs rather than the man who had dark and dangerous sexual needs, as he had been when he was introduced.

Another thing I found unbelieveable was how dedicated Ian was to Hart in book 4. In the first book, Hart used Ian's genius for mathematics and other things to his advantage, tasking him to do things at a snap of his fingers, using him whenever he saw fit. Ian let him do it, because Hart had saved him from their father and the asylum. At the end of the book, Beth, Ian's beloved wife, almost died and part of the reason that she nearly died was due to Hart's previous lifestyle coming back to haunt him. Ian told Hart off and told him he would not be used by Hart again for whatever schemes Hart had in mind, as Beth nearly died due to Hart (albeit it was indirectly due to Hart). All of a sudden in book 4, Ian has forgiven and forgotten all - mind you Ian has a photographic memory so he can't forget anything that happens - and Ian is completely devoted to protecting Hart and improving his life and bringing him happiness. It simply didn't make sense to me, especially given how devoted Ian is to his wife Beth.

When I started to read the Duke's Perfect Wife, I had forgotten a big part of Hart's story from book 1, as I had read it three years ago. However, upon re-reading The Madness of Ian McKenzie after this book, I just couldn't reconcile the Hart from book 1, who was a cruel, manipulate human being who played with and discarded people, including his own brother Ian, with the Hart from book 4, who was supposed to be kind, but misunderstood and who liked people to think he was bad, but really he wasn't. This left a bad taste in my mouth. You can't just erase someone's sins from one book to the next and whitewash him in order to be able to make him the hero of book 4.

A flawed hero is one thing; a cruel, manipulative and abusive "hero" is another. Hart falls into the first category for The Duke's Perfect Wife and into the second for The Madness of Ian McKenzie. While I truly liked the book before I re-read the first book in the series, after revisiting Hart from book 1 I just cannot like it now. I do not believe Hart deserved a happy ending for all the reasons I have described above and because I couldn't just gloss over his sins from book 1 as the author has done.
14 von 16 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Worth the wait! 4. April 2012
Von Lady Wesley - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
When you wait impatiently for five months to read a book, you're may well find that it does not live up to expectations. That disappointing outcome did not occur here, however; Hart's and Eleanor's story is wonderful.

Years after their broken engagement, Hart and Eleanor are thrown together again when she begins to receive anonymous notes containing pictures of Hart naked. Eleanor and her father, a slightly dotty impoverished earl, travel to London where Eleanor proposes that Hart hire her as a secretary while she investigates the pictures. (Hart and Eleanor assume that a blackmailer is at work, but don't you suspect that just maybe Eleanor secretly hope that something might just happen between them?)

Hart has become a powerful politician, heading a coalition party that is on the verge of taking power. He finds it distracting to have Eleanor around, so he tries to keep as busy as possible. Romance, of course, ensues, and it's not really a SPOILER to reveal that they get married a little over half way into the book.

There are unexpected perils that put both Hart and Eleanor in danger, and ultimately Hart undergoes a life-changing ordeal.

What I Liked
*Hart! He is just as domineering, opinionated, and handsome as in the three previous books. We always knew that he was devoted to this brothers, but we learn much more about what he's done to ensure their happiness. Especially touching is the story of Hart's relationship to Ian and Ian's reciprocal loyalty to Hart. We also learn that the late duke, the father to the four brothers, was even worse than we thought. Hart believes that he's come to be just like his father, and his self-loathing is profound.

As I mentioned, Hart experiences a life-changing event, but to say more than that would be too spoilerish. The even itself is a bit contrived, but his reaction to it is sincere.

*Eleanor. She's the perfect foil to Hart, as she simply refuses to be intimidated by him. While she doesn't regret jilting him all those years ago, she still loves him deeply and wants to protect him. She is indeed the perfect wife for him -- descendant of a brave Scotswoman, warm, outgoing, and an elegant hostess.

*The Mackenzie family. All of the brothers, their wives, and their children make an appearance, and Ian plays a particularly important role. It's fun to see them all married and becoming parents (although I did feel that my particular favorite, Cameron, got short shrift.)

*Inspector Fellows. As we know, Fellows is the illegitimate son of the old duke and half brother to the four Mackenzies. He appears in this book mostly in his official capacity, but there is one brief scene that hints of an unlikely romance in his future.

*Ian. He's even more amazing than before, but I won't go into detail.

*The teaser for the next book. The Seduction of Elliot McBride will feature Ainsley's brother recently returned from India. A stunned Elliot finds himself proposed to in the first chapter.

*The lookbacks. We learn a lot more about Hart's childhood relationship with his father, his rescue of Ian, the early courtship of Eleanor by Hart, their intimate encounters, the end of their betrothal, and the death of Hart's wife and infant son. All of this gives us a different perspective on how and why Hart became the man that he is.

*The lovin'. Jennifer Ashley can write a love scene to curl your toes, so don't be wearing tight shoes while reading this book.

*The epilogue. It ties up everything in a nice Kodak moment.

What I Didn't Like
Yes, there were a few things that didn't please me.

*The reason Eleanor jilted Hart. It's finally explained in detail, but I must confess to being just as baffled as Hart about exactly what offended Eleanor so much.

*Hart's supposed perversion. For three books now, we've seen hints of Hart's sexual dark side. In this book, he's terrified that Eleanor will learn "the truth" about him and be disgusted. Repeatedly, he agonizes over this, but when we finally see him admit all to Eleanor, it's really no big deal and Eleanor is game to play along. I was truly disappointed that this potential problem was glossed over so casually.

*SPOILER:Hart's disappearance. As I mentioned the event leading up to Hart's disappearance was rather contrived, but it suited the author's purpose. He needed to be away from the world for a period of time to discover that things would go on without him trying to control everything. But, I really couldn't buy that he would choose to stay away knowing that his family would believe him to be dead.

Overall
I love the Mackenzies so much that there's no way I wouldn't like this book. If we used half-points, I'd rate it at 4.5 -- not quite as intense as The Madness of Lord Ian Mackenzie nor as steamy as The Many Sins of Lord Cameron.

If you like those books, however, you'll definitely enjoy this one, and I strongly recommend that they be read in order.
11 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Book 4 of the Mackenzie's Delivers 3. April 2012
Von Romance Reader Girl - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
I just finished "The Duke's Perfect Wife", and oh my goodness it was well worth the long wait. In one word...outstanding! I couldn't get enough of it! Learning the deep dark secrets of Hart was fascinating! How can one not love Eleanor? She is as fierce as she is lovely. What a match she and Hart make. Since, I'm an Ian lady, I was thrilled to see so much of him in this book. You really see the tense brotherly love that Ian and Hart have for one another. Of course, we can't forget about the rest of the delectable Mackenzie's! It was great to see them involved as well. I just heart the Mackenzie clan! This book was fantastic, absolutely fantastic.
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