Wednesday, 30 September 2020

Giveaway: Win a copy of The Second Marriage by Gill Paul

Today it's the penultimate day on the blog tour for Gill Paul's latest novel The Second Marriage, a fictional historical romance featuring two iconic ladies Jackie Kennedy and Maria Callas. 

Sadly due to an unforeseen family emergency Emma has been unable to review today as planned, she's a huge fan of Gill's historical novels so I know she was looking forward to reading this one, so her review will follow at a later date. Instead I have decided to run a giveaway offering followers of the blog the chance to win an ecopy of the book (sadly open to UK residents only due to the restrictions on the Gift an eBook option on Amazon).  


When her first marriage ends in tragedy, Jackie Kennedy fears she’ll never love again. But all that changes when she encounters…


Successful and charming, Ari Onassis is a man who promises her the world. Yet soon after they marry, Jackie learns that his heart also belongs to another…


A beautiful, famed singer, Maria Callas is in love with Jackie’s new husband – and she isn’t going to give up.

Little by little, Jackie and Maria’s lives begin to tangle in a dangerous web of secrets, scandal and lies. But with both women determined to make Ari theirs alone, the stakes are high. How far will they go for true love?

*Terms and Conditions* – As with all giveaways on the blog the giveaway is open to existing followers. The winner will be selected at random via Rafflecopter from all valid entries and will be notified by email and/or Twitter. Any personal data given as part of the competition entry is used for this purpose only and will not be shared with third parties and will be deleted once receipt of the prize has been confirmed.  NB. Please do not add details of this giveaway to other sites without my permission.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

1 comment:

  1. I won't be entering the giveaway as I've already read an ARC of this, but I thoroughly enjoyed it despite not normally liking fictionalised works about real people. I thought Maria Callas, in particular, was treated very sensitively nd made out to be a much nicer person than was generally assumed at the time.