Previous Page of 300Next Page

goooooooood

spinner.gif

One Good Earl Deserves a

Lover

The Second Rule of

Scoundrels

Sarah MacLean

Dedication

For girls who wear glasses

Contents

Dedication

Cross

Chapter One

Chapter Two

Chapter Three

Chapter Four

Chapter Five

Chapter Six

Chapter Seven

Chapter Eight

Chapter Nine

Chapter Ten

Chapter Eleven

Chapter Twelve

Chapter Thirteen

Chapter Fourteen

Chapter Fifteen

Chapter Sixteen

Chapter Seventeen

Chapter Eighteen

Chapter Nineteen

Epilogue

Author's Note

About the Author

Romances by Sarah MacLean

Copyright

About the Publisher

Cross

London

Early Spring 1824

T

here were benefits to being the second son.

Indeed, if there was one truth in society it was this:

Rake, rogue, or scoundrel—an heir required reformation.

He could wreak his havoc, sow his wild oats, and

scandalize society with his youthful indiscretions, but his

future was cast in stone by the finest of masons: He would

eventually find himself shackled to his title, his land, and

his estate—a prisoner of peerage alongside his brethren in

the House of Lords.

No, freedom was not for heirs, but for spares. And

Jasper Arlesey, the second son of Earl Harlow, knew it.

He also knew, with the keen understanding of a criminal

narrowly escaping the gallows, that—despite having to

forgo heredity title, estate, and fortune—he was the

luckiest man on Earth to have been born seventeen months

to the day

after Owen Elwood Arthur Arlesey, eldest

child, first son, Viscount Baine and heir to the earldom.

On Baine lay the heavy weight of respectability and

Previous Page of 300Next Page

Comments & Reviews

Login or Facebook Sign in with Twitter
library_icon_grey.png Add share_icon_grey.png Share

Who's Reading

Recommended