The Whisky Laird’s Bed

What They're Saying...

Claire will break your heart, while Cameron will steal it. You definitely won’t want to miss how this whisky distiller opens the heart and mind of his teetotaler.

~ The Naughty Librarians Blog

Donna MacMeans weaves a story full of passion, twists, and unexpected turns that makes you cheer for the unlikely couple every step of the way. The author creates a tantalizing conflict of interests between hero and heroine and manages to keep the level of tension tight and intriguing throughout the novel. I loved the ingenious kissing scene between Cameron and Claire that is not only tantalizing but also shows how each character has changed through their connection to each other. Top  Pick, 5 stars! 

 ~ Christy Carlyle, Night Owl Reviews 


On the edge of my seat through the whole book, waiting for the inevitable to happen…and oh so glad when it did! Twists and turns abound and leave you on the edge of your seat for these two characters. A wonderful historical love story that left me teary eyed.

~ Rosalie Belle, Guilty Pleasures 


This is such a great story I fell into it from the first page and didn’t want to put it down the setting is beautiful and of course the hero Cameron is to die for. Cameron runs the family Whisky distillery in Scotland and when Clair an English temperance woman arrives uninvited on his doorstep the journey begins this is a fun and very sensual story as two people with totally different views fall for each other the characters from the town enrich the story and will have you turning the pages and smiling throughout. I highly recommend this one don’t miss it 🙂

~ Helen Sibbritt

The beauty of Scotland comes alive in the words of MacMeans (The Casanova Code) as if through the eyes of a talented photographer. The temperance movement, its history, and the difficulty faced by both sides are masterfully revealed. Finally, the developing friendship between our protagonists holds the perfect blend of steam and romance to please the most discriminating readers.

~ Heather Lisa Maneiro, Univ. of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Library Journal

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