From GoodreadsIn the desert realm of Kad, a deadly epidemic strikes the palace of Sultan Kuramos. Only a magical healer from an enemy land has the skill to save his royal household, but Kuramos never imagined the healer would be a woman.Healer Varene finds her own surprises in Kad. She expects the sultan's arrogance, but not his courage or his selfless care of the ill—or the possibility that the epidemic is the curse of a vengeful goddess.Kuramos's culture condemns Varene's mystical talents. Her presence triggers an insurrection, yet as he and the healer toil for a cure, he loses his heart to her. She falls for him as well, but how can she relinquish her homeland and her principles—especially when he already has a harem and his family may be cursed?
- Publisher: CreateSpace
- Release Date: August 24th 2010
- My Copy: Received From Author.
- Pages: 258
- Genre: Paranormal Romance
- Author’s Website
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In Kismet's Kiss you are swept away by a love story between Sultan Kuramos and Varene. Kuramos needs a magical healer from an enemy land as a deadly epidemic is sweeping through the Palace. He never thought the healer would be a woman and Varene herself though that he in return would be arrogant and he isn't. Varene's own mystical talents are against the culture of Kuramos and then they fall for each other, but they have much to think about especially as their principles are completely different
I was absolutely spellbound by this book, it's quite a detailed read and I was pleased that it grabbed me straight away and didn't let go until I had finished it. The love story doesn't happen straight away and you learn more about the characters before it storms away into that side of the story. I really liked the character of Varene as she is independent and intelligent but she also isn't perfect and this isn't just glossed over. Kuramos plays the perfect other lead in the story as he is intrigued by Varene but also infuriated by her at the same time. Although he tries hard to understand Varene's feelings he cannot see beyond his own feelings and with that his own culture.
I really loved this book and the way that Cate Rowan captured a lot of elements into this and I would be keen to read more from her. An enjoyable read and don't be put off by how detailed it is, I admit I was at first but then could not stop reading it!
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