Nicky lives in the DC metro area, after working for newspapers in Hartford, San Francisco, and Baltimore. She loves honorable (if a little complicated) heroes and adventurous (if a little dreamy) heroines who may not solve all the world’s problems but not for lack of trying. She is a omnivorous reader, any book is fair game, but she always returns to her first loves, historical fiction and science fiction/fantasy. She’s chattiest on Twitter, @sunshinyday.
Eighteen years ago, Samantha walked away from her tiny hometown and her high school sweetheart, closing the door on heartbreak. Now he emails to tell her he's coming to her adopted town, Washington, DC, as chaperon for his teen son's class trip. Is it time to reopen that door?
When her longtime partner, venture-capital mogul Elliot Stern, proposes marriage, tech entrepreneur Emily Morgan expects a pre-nup. But she doesn’t expect the proposition that comes with it. Does she dare step far outside her sexual comfort zone—just for one night?
Be Warned: public exhibition
To keep her job, a demure graphic artist must make sure her foundation's billionaire donor, a hard-driving tech mogul, stays under wraps for four days—in gossip-hungry Washington, DC. Too bad he has other plans—and is far too gorgeous to miss.
What’s the harm in a little white lie?
Especially when it could carry so much good—a new life for a wounded soldier, catharsis after long years of war, and an opportunity for lady composer Olivia Delancey to finally hear her music played in public.
Newspaper publisher Will Marsh refuses to compound the sins of his father’s generation by taking money to print propaganda. But with the end of the wars in France and America, he needs something new to drive Londoners to grab his paper first. Why not publish the score of the “Tune That Took Waterloo,” by a wounded vet, no less?
As Olivia struggles to keep her secrets from this unsuitably alluring publisher, and Will fights to find the truth without losing his hold on this bright-eyed angel who has descended into his life, both discover another sort of truth.
Being the talk of London can be bad—or very, very good.