Valley Fire

(1 customer review)


Napa Valley land heiress, Lola Langthorne, finally meets her match (and then some) when French billionaire Alexander de Sauveterre moves in next door.

The high-rolling businessman and international playboy needs one last piece of land to complete his California wine estate—a “bit” of the legendary Langthorne vineyard adjacent to his new acquisition. Lola Langthorne’s “bit” to be exact, and he’ll stop at nothing to possess this little slice of viticultural heaven.

The Langthorne family saga continues with Tobias and Lina’s wild and rebellious daughter. Strong-willed and stunning as her father, with a colorful vocabulary to match, the grapegrowing “Cabernet Queen” fights the dashing jetsetter tooth and nail to protect her cherished birthright. She’ll make this carpetbagger in crisp linen pay dearly for admiring her “bit” of land instead of her female “bits”. She’s Lola Langthorne after all, an outrageous beauty in her own right, if a little rough and dusty around the edges. The foul-mouthed spitfire sets out to best her silver-tongued adversary, but is undeniably attracted to the elusive Alex, a charismatic and compelling figure who is much more than he seems.

Now the ornery lady farmer and confirmed bachelorette finds herself falling for the very same man who plans to take everything from her…

1 review for Valley Fire

  1. JoAnn Thompson

    Great Romance Story! I really enjoyed listening to this continuing story of the Langthornes of Napa Valley. Narrator Logan McAlister does an excellent job in bringing this story to life. In this book, we have the romance story of Lola Langthorne, Tobias and Lina’s headstrong and very spoiled daughter. While I loved the plot line of the story, all the foul-mouthed language coming out of Lola’s mouth was a bit much for me, and I wanted to find a bar of soap to wash out her mouth. Fortunately this is markedly toned down by the middle of the story—so keep listening if this is off-putting for you. As a listener, I fell in love with the character of Alex and could totally understand his elusive ways and why the tragedy of his formative years shaped the man he was today. As far as all of Lola’s “projects” in the first part of the book went—all I can say is, “Really…???”—you’ve got to be kidding!

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