This is fun–out of the blue, my publisher sent me four copies of the audio book for A Lady’s Guide to Etiquette and Murder! So I’m giving them away! Here’s what you can do to win one:
Follow this link to add A Lady’s Guide to Gossip and Murder to your shelf on Goodreads. Then let me know in a comment here, or on my Author Facebook page that you want to be in the drawing. That’s it! Do you already have book two on your ‘want to read’ shelf? Thank you! Just let me know that in a comment here or on Facebook, and I’ll enter you in the drawing. Don’t have a Goodreads account? Just follow my FB Author page and leave a comment that you want to be in the drawing. Due to shipping costs, this drawing is for US residents only. (Sorry) I’ll keep it open through Monday, January 21st, and draw four winners on Tuesday, January 22nd. Good luck!
A Lady’s Guide to Gossip and Murder is the second in the Countess of Harleigh mystery series. Here’s a little bit about the book:
How far will some go to safeguard a secret? In the latest novel in Dianne Freeman’s witty and delightful historical mystery series, the adventurous Countess Harleigh finds out . . .
Though American by birth, Frances Wynn, the now-widowed Countess of Harleigh, has adapted admirably to the quirks and traditions of the British aristocracy. On August twelfth each year, otherwise known as the Glorious Twelfth, most members of the upper class retire to their country estates for grouse-shooting season. Frances has little interest in hunting—for birds or a second husband—and is expecting to spend a quiet few months in London with her almost-engaged sister, Lily, until the throng returns.
Instead, she’s immersed in a shocking mystery when a friend, Mary Archer, is found murdered. Frances had hoped Mary might make a suitable bride for her cousin, Charles, but their courtship recently fizzled out. Unfortunately, this puts Charles in the spotlight—along with dozens of others. It seems Mary had countless notes hidden in her home, detailing the private indiscretions of society’s elite. Frances can hardly believe that the genteel and genial Mary was a blackmailer, yet why else would she horde such juicy tidbits?
Aided by her gallant friend and neighbor, George Hazelton, Frances begins assisting the police in this highly sensitive case, learning more about her peers than she ever wished to know. Too many suspects may be worse than none at all—but even more worrying is that the number of victims is increasing too. And unless Frances takes care, she’ll soon find herself among them.