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I like how Beth's husband her first husband was a good man, and she was able to still love him, but be passionately in love with Ian as well. I loved the Mackenzie clan. We see her when Beth goes to Paris. And just as we think Ian is in front of Beth, it turns out to be one of his brothers, Mac Mackenzie. Mac is keeping tabs on his wife. Their story is next, and also fabulous!! The only thing I didn't like about this book was Inspector Fellows.
The surprise twist at the end was good, and well played, but I couldn't muster enough emotion for Fellows after the way he had harangued Ian and Beth. I meant this review to be short I loved how Beth was able to hold her own with Hart At the end, Ian still couldn't understand a lot of jokes, or follow a conversation with more than one or two people, but he'd gotten better at making eye contact, and he fell in love with Beth But anyways, I tell you this so you understand when I say that Beth is injured in her quest to clear Ian, and Ian finally understands that without Beth he has nothing, and feels nothing.
It was simply amazing to watch his transformation and his and Beth's romance. When he tells her he loves her, and it becomes "Iloveyou. View all 35 comments. This story is fine, but is not a book I'll be remembering after a while. I have only given a few historical romance books more than three stars. Maybe it's not the best romance genre for me, or maybe I should't "read" them through audiobooks, I don't know, but I usually don't find them remarkable enough. However, I keep reading them because three of my favorite romance books of all time are historical romances and I keep hoping I'll find some other book in this genre that will move me a It's ok.
However, I keep reading them because three of my favorite romance books of all time are historical romances and I keep hoping I'll find some other book in this genre that will move me as those three did: I don't have much to say about this book, I know many people loved it, but I didn't find the characters that likable or the romance in it unforgettable. In fact, the romance wasn't very nice. I didn't like the way he was instantly ready to marry her after a minute of "meeting" each other.
I didn't like the circumstances in which they married. I don't get why or how she fell in love with him. There is not a moment where they have a communicative, honest and trustworthy relationship between each other. Ian was too peculiar and vulnerable to be appealing to me. He was interesting from a character perspective, but not from a sexual way; and when I read a romance, both requirements are necessary for me in the male MC.
I find attractive a radically different kind of man than Lord Ian is. I like them more confident and resourceful, domineering in an alpha male kind of way but not like Ian, not by being a pushy dictator; and very importantly, of sound mind, definitely not to one with some kind of mild autism like Ian Mackenzie seems to have.
Add to that that he is traumatized and severely damaged and you have a completely unappealing package for me. Beth behaves during the whole book like a very trustful person, manageable and not very bright, except at the end of course, when she suddenly solves three miseries in a row by her lone self. I don't think I'll continue this series, but if I do I'll try not to listen to the audiobooks because they definitely work in its detriment; I just don't know if I have the patience for it for actually reading the books I mean.
View all 3 comments. Goodreads tells me this is my third time reading this. Well, Goodreads, if I have I am starting to get worried about myself!!! Have zero recollection of the storyline at all. I see I purchased it in - 6 years ago - so maybe I read it back then but definitely did not read it since then!!! I really enjoyed it. He gave her a half smile. I can't love you back. He stared into her eyes View all 20 comments. Lord Ian Mackenzie is known as the "Mad Mackenzie" having being shut in a asylum for most of his youth and freed by his brother on his cruel fathers death. But mad or not there is something different about Ian Mackenzie, unable to relate to others and more comfortable on his own, afraid that his rages will hurt someone.
But when he see's Beth, he wants her and knows he must save her from a disatrous marriage so he is able to keep her for hisself as his sancturary and also keep her away from the Lord Ian Mackenzie is known as the "Mad Mackenzie" having being shut in a asylum for most of his youth and freed by his brother on his cruel fathers death. But when he see's Beth, he wants her and knows he must save her from a disatrous marriage so he is able to keep her for hisself as his sancturary and also keep her away from the sordid secrets of his and his brothers past.
This book was brilliant, I read it after seeing all the rave reviews and I was not disappointed. It held a cast of interesting and engaging secondary characters, such as the Mackenzie brothers and Isabella, which has made me eager for the next book and the others yet to come. I also liked Beth, the heroine of the story very much, although after such a good array of strong and quirky personalities she didn't really stand out to me. But she managed to see in Ian what others did not, including his family, and I think it took a brave woman to take him on when such little was known about mental illness at the time, as ofcourse demonstrated by what poor Ian experienced in the asylum he was locked a way in for a good portion of his life.
Now to the crux of the whole book Lord Ian Mackenzie, he was very unique, an adorable and sympathetic character as you experience life through his eyes. The way he can get lost in the simple beauty of things, like a drop of ink, a beautiful Ming bowl and most romantically his Beth's eyes. However, he did have troubles aswell, unable to function well in crowds and knowing things but not understanding them e. I thought it would be difficult to have a character such as this who declares himself in all seriousness incapable of feeling love to be a romantic lead, and yet he was a truly memorable one.
As you can tell I really enjoyed this book, and would recommend this to anyone who loves historical romance, and perhaps wants to read something a bit different. I can't wait for Hart's book to come out! March Reread Has it really been this long since I last read this book? I stil love it, Ian dazzles me every time! March Reread Yup, still love it, Ian still manages make my heart melt and my girly parts dance with joy.
I look forward to the next reread! View all 76 comments. And I wrote that "I almost wish I hadn't read it just so that I could read it again for the first time". That was so true! It breaks my heart, but it wasn't as good the second time around. Don't let it daunt you if you haven't read it.
It is truly a gem! It is a fantastic piece of romance. It is just that a lot of it is in discovering it. Ian Mackenzie is a wonderful hero. He has Asperger's syndrome although a pretty mild version but in they think he is crazy. Beth is no innocent young debutante but a strong, capable widow and she is absolutely perfect for Ian. I usually don't go for the tortured heroes but in this book it was beautifully sketched.
Desert Isle Keeper
And it was so funny. Beth is so straightforward and Ian says what's on his mind. I laughed so much the first time around. Go read it once. If you've already read it, maybe you should stay in the bubble and remember it as awesome as it was the first time around. View all 26 comments. Apr 23, Jilly rated it really liked it Shelves: When I saw that this historical romance had a lead male character with Asperger's, I just had to read it. I've known a few people with this syndrome and was curious to see how the author would handle the interpersonal relationships between Ian and his loved ones.
The people I have known with Asperger's struggle with relationships and have a hard time getting people to understand their mannerisms. Understanding social cues is something that most of us take for granted and don't realize how import When I saw that this historical romance had a lead male character with Asperger's, I just had to read it. Understanding social cues is something that most of us take for granted and don't realize how important it is, and how awkward things can be when another person doesn't have this skill.
My son's friend with Asperger's is such a sweet kid but has a hard time keeping friends because he doesn't understand things like when it is time to go home, when to wrap up a conversation, and how not to smother another person. It always breaks my heart when he tells us about failed attempts at relationships. So, Ian MacKenzie had Asperger's during a time when any deviation from the norm would get a person locked up in an asylum. And, so that is where he spent many years of his life, undergoing horrendous atrocities in the name of "medicine.
Ian has a brilliant mind and has helped his brother double their family fortune with his perfect memory and mathematical brain. Beth is a widow who inherited a fortune from a lady that she had worked for, as a companion. She is engaged to a total player, but doesn't know it. She is trying to get established in London society, and with all of her money, the offers poured in. Ian knows her fiance and decides to warn her about what a dog this guy is.
Ian is a bit obsessive and finds himself obsessed with her. He proposes to her the very night they meet, but of course she declines. However, she is very intrigued by him Beth is an awesome character because she is amazingly patient and understanding of Ian's eccentricities. She has a way of warming him up and breaking through his barriers - such as the fact that he cannot look into people's eyes or understand jokes. Ian grinned, then burst out laughing Beth felt the frost of Hart's rigid stare. Daniel's mouth was open in surprise, and Cameron sat very still.
Something had happened, and Beth wasn't certain what I don't think any of us have ever heard Uncle Ian laugh out loud before. She keeps breaking through to him and it is heartwarming. But, I do like that the author doesn't "heal" him and have him suddenly stop having Asperger's. That would have ruined the story because it isn't realistic. Beth just helps Ian function at a higher level with her unconditional love and patience - she doesn't and cannot "fix" him.
Not all of Ian's problems are Asperger's related, though. He is suspected of murder, and has been very traumatized by his past. There is a mystery wrapped up in the story, and Ian is terrified that Beth is in danger. However, Beth is a smart and resourceful person. She wants to clear Ian's name and is determined to help him.
The only negative thing in the book, to me, was that there was some weird sexual language. Maybe it is Scottish lingo, but it threw me. Other than that, I loved the overall story and characters of Ian and Beth. View all 10 comments. Sep 01, Loederkoningin rated it did not like it Shelves: I had no idea what a cunny was and why the hero wanted to kiss it, but now I do. He apparently suffers from Aspergers syndrome. I can't say that I wasn't interested to discover how that would work out; a fluffy romance hero with a mental condition to swoon over.
But my starting point was expecting to enjoy the interesting edge that Ian's autism would bring to the story. There's so much going on in The Madness of Lord Ian Mackenzie though, none of which is executed prop I had no idea what a cunny was and why the hero wanted to kiss it, but now I do. There's so much going on in The Madness of Lord Ian Mackenzie though, none of which is executed properly.
Ian's mental issues are completely downplayed. He is just your typical barbarian, who follows his swollen organ and is hardly able to utter a coherent sentence.
Why he and the meh heroine, Beth, are instantly infatuated with each other remains a riddle. Their sudden love is never explained by the author, other than that Ian finds Beth beautiful and she appreciates his rock-hard bod and amber eyes like brandy, flecked with gold as though the sun danced on them. Shortly after having met Ian, the heroine takes off to Paris to learn how to paint.
Upon her arrival she accidentally bumps into, somewhere on top of a random hill, Ian's brother. Who happens to be a painter no less!
The Madness of Lord Ian Mackenzie
Beth then also meets his gorgeous ex-wife Annabella, who takes her under her wings immediately and - again without the author making any of it appear plausible - the two become besties. I'm a sucker for the courtship rituals that this genre often offers; the Old World politeness, the amusing banter as the slightly sarcastic hero and the heroine are trying to outwit each other, the games of pushing and pulling Since in this book I was stuck with a hero who could not even process humor, emotions and conversations, I was obviously out of luck.
Still, I would like to finish on a amusing note. So it's time to move on to the sweet berries, swollen organs and wanton hands! What about this rather unconventional erotic scene? Why you need to be wet. He thought that ignorance on the woman's part was the cause of much unnecessary pain. He wanted Beth to apply her mouth to his nipples, then let her sink down to her knees to take his staff into her clever mouth and practice giving him love bites there. At last his clothes parted, and she was able to reveal that part of a man's anatomy that is the cause of so much wickedness.
View all 37 comments. Apr 17, Eastofoz rated it it was ok Recommends it for: Readers who really enjoyed the theme in Laura Kinsale's "Flowers from the Storm". This was my problem with the story. Ian lives in his own world really and is unable to convey emotion apart from rage and desire. Ian has all the ideal characteristics of a strong romance hero: It seemed more like Beth was taking care of him and getting some good sex on the side.
Nothing great and nothing bad either way. You really got a sense of the nightmare he lived through as a child. The whodunit sub-story was alright but started getting repetitive towards the end. The ending itself had a cheesy feel to it; granted you might sort of expect one of the things to happen but some authors do it with a certain flair and others make if feel like the stereotypical gooey romance. For the heroine to have figured it out also added to the whole cheesiness. View all 29 comments. Ian is a good man I can't write a review for this story, I just can't. There is no way I can do it justice.
I read this one years ago and it touched me in a way that many books miss by a smidge. Your heart beats for a man who has spent years frustrated by his perceived shortcomings, yet not able to change. These characters come alive for me and I find myself looking at the siblings like a parent. I wanted to knock their heads together one minute, then call for a group hug the next.
The love sto Ian is a good man The love story is an original and there aren't too many authors who can capture the emotions as well. There's a connection and understanding between Ian and Beth that others would be jealous of. Such dedication and love mixed with possessiveness and desperation to be near each other. It's appealing yet also could be stifling. Only certain people could cope. The narrator does a fabulous job and I never struggled to tell the characters apart.
No change in the ratings, I loved both the read and the audio. Love this one and I can't help but go on and see Mac try to get the love of his life back. View all 8 comments. Oct 05, Sarah MacLean rated it it was amazing Shelves: I can't say enough good things about the deft development of characters, the remarkable pacing and the emotional punch. I loved every word of it. It's an instant favorite, and one I will reread again and again.
Dec 07, Erika rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: Creating a romance character with Asperger Syndrome AS is a very risky thing to do. Although I would say the same with another genres of fiction, with romance it's a lot harder. A romance fiction requires abundant emotions in it's story, characters, and writing. I have no idea why the author chose AS. I know a few things about AS. There are so many medical conditions and yet she chose to use a psychological development disorder, which has everything to do with limited ability in communicating Creating a romance character with Asperger Syndrome AS is a very risky thing to do.
But to use it in a romance character? It's just so very difficult. I was like, seriously? But then she created Ian Mackenzie and made him fall in love. And Ian surprised me. I've got myself a new bookshelf named extraordinary characters, he inspired me. I'm not gonna talk about the story, plot, Mackenzie brothers can't wait for Hart's book. He's such a mystery to me , the sex scenes, the mystery, etc. There are plenty great reviews written by my GR friends and I'm agree with all of them.
I'm just so grateful to know there's a romance author who's brave enough to take a big risk with her work, to show her readers the world through the eye of Ian Mackenzie. And yet she should know how to answer—everyone should. You find out details on your cases that others miss. You are obsessed with justice and getting everything you think is coming to you. So, you see, as much as I want to share what I thought about Ian's character and his romance with Beth, Jennifer Ashley's writing 'spoke' to us by it self in such a lovely way, almost perfect.
I wanted to include the moment when Ian said 'I Love You', but then I thought, let it be a surprise for my GR friends who haven't read this book. The sweetest declaration of love I've ever read in romance books came from a man who didn't have a clue about what love is until the time he fell for it. You know what was great about it? He said nothing more than those three words. Still I was mesmerized by the moment. I'd like to say more about AS, but I found something that will be able to show it better than medical terms. In the end of this review there's a letter from a man with AS. I got it from the net.
Is there a better way to explain AS other than the person who has it? To all readers who haven't read this book, don't expect to find romance like in any other romance books. You won't find a romantic relationship with beautiful words of love. This book was one of a kind romance. The only way to enjoy reading it is to understand Ian Mackenzie. He's not able to share his feelings and his thoughts with words.
So try to see what he sees, feel what he feels. And you will find something amazing. As I sit to write this I realise that I am trying to explain myself to myself, as much as I am trying to explain my thoughts and feelings to you the reader. I will try to keep on the track, not be indulgent, and make an attempt to explain "self" from the perspective of one who has ASD and to keep it as short and eloquent as I am able.
Please bear with me as I realise that "self" is quite different between individuals and that ASD encompasses a very wide spectrum, no two cases being exactly the same. That being as it may.
The Madness of Lord Ian Mackenzie by Jennifer Ashley | efycymepodor.tk
I will now attempt to share with you, my feelings, in the hope that it may in turn help you to understand the feelings of another who may be close to you. Please understand that I am not trying to offer any solutions or to appear as to be offering either a positive or negative perspective here. I am simply trying to explain how I feel, how I have always felt and how another close to you may possibly be feeling.
Ever since I was a young child, in fact, as far back as I can remember, I have felt myself to be totally alone, different and somehow unique. Not in an egotistical way but just unusual. As a child I felt very strongly that I didn't belong here in this world. By the age of five I had told myself many times that my "real" parents were in fact Time Travellers that had somehow lost me here.
I felt so out of place in the world that I was certain it must be so. I remember commenting to my mother as a child that I was really a time traveller, she thought it was cute and her and a friend had a giggle over morning tea. I was a very quiet and solitary child and found it hard to make friends. By Adolescence I had realised that I was somewhat "emotionally retarded" and would at times respond poorly or inappropriately to a situation and regret but still fail to understand my actions upon later reflection.
My social skills were and still are, reasonably poor. I have never been able to like myself. I have never cared about my appearance, having long ago decided that I was ugly and unattractive anyway and that grooming and clothes would make no difference to the obvious. Even though I was able to marry a very beautiful woman who loved me deeply and many have assured me that this is not the case at all, inside I have always felt it to be the truth. I find putting on nice clothes pretentious and embarrassing.
I cannot remember any time in my life that I have ever felt truly happy and carefree. I have always felt that people regard me as strange or eccentric and as a result I live usually alone and have no genuinely close friends. I have not seen or spoken to any members of my immediate family since my mother's funeral seven and a half years ago but then, my sisters never did like me.
I have always been prone to mood swings. Ranging from severe depression, resulting in up to 3 to 4 days of uncontrollable crying and sobbing, to short bursts of Absolute and quite irrational anger. Not anger in a violent sense, I don't have a violent bone in my body, and have never broken anything, hurt myself or attacked anyone, but I can become very verbally aggressive if I am not aware, or made aware that my mood is changing.
Yet at the same time, many consider me to be articulate and intelligent and often seek my advice on a wide range of topics, and I enjoy being able to help them. I think I have called "please help me" alone in the dark in tears at least a million times in my life. As with many ASD kids, he is extremely intelligent, he could read at two years old and had read all his grade school required reading right up through all the grade 7 books by the time he was half way through grade 3, with excellent comprehension.
He is capable of being at the top of any subject. But, by the same token, he gets teased at school because his peers perceive him to be "different" somehow. He can also alienate his friends through his actions, he can be silly, irrational, incredibly defiant and a big strain on his mother, much the same as I was I imagine.
His mother and I get along quite well and I am able to see him whenever I like. Though when she left, nearly eight years ago, it affected me so deeply that I have remained celibate ever since and I sincerely doubt that it will ever change. So now, at 45, thoughts of a companion don't often even enter into my head at all any more as I feel, what's the point?
When my son was diagnosed as having Asperger's Syndrome, I was able to read some of the literature regarding his condition. Upon reading a couple of books it soon became apparent where the root source of my own problems lay and subsequent investigation proved these suspicions to be well founded. At first my reaction in regard to myself was one of relief at finally having some kind of tangible definition for what I had been feeling all these years.
The relief was soon replaced by mixed feelings of remorse, frustration and helplessness. For a while I felt "ripped off". I felt that 40 years of my life had been stolen from me and that, had I known about ASD from the beginning, my life could have been vastly different. Maybe I could have understood myself a little before now and maybe others could have too.
I can, at least, find solace in the fact that my son now has that support from childhood. I am a professional musician, in fact many of my peers consider me to be quite a talented one, though I do not particularly share their opinion and have always been my own worst critic. I find music and other artistic pursuits to be easy and obvious. Computer skills were a breeze to pick up, requiring virtually no effort. Still playing rock 'n' roll at 45, I even rap a few eminem numbers.
I feel quite relaxed and comfortable performing on stage in front of hundreds or even thousands of people; doing some intricate drawing or nutting out some computer problem. Yet I find it difficult to sit in a room with more than 3 or 4 other people, and even then, unless I know those 3 or 4 quite well, I feel tense and nervous.
I find it hard to make eye contact with other people, even those I know well. Filling out a form or talking to a stranger can be fine or it can reduce me to tears. I find light conversation nearly impossible. I've put on a brave face but Parties, Shopping, Supermarkets and Laundromats are a nightmare. When I try to explain my condition to people I feel like they either think I'm making up excuses for myself or look on me as a freak or as some kind of nut case. Sometimes I feel that by telling them I have ASD I'm alienating myself, but then, if I don't tell them I will probably mess up at some stage and they will think I'm strange anyway so I figure its better to tell them on the whole, especially if I intend to try and pursue any type of friendship.
But then at times I feel quite fine about myself, I feel like it's the rest of humanity that has the problem, not me. Sometimes I too, look on myself as a freak and a nut case. But then, I'm sure I'm not, because they alway say that if your nuts you don't know it, and I'm sure I am, so I guess I'm not I don't know if I will ever come to terms with myself or with Asperger Syndrome. I try, but it gets very difficult on your own at times without the support of another. Just a shoulder or an ear or even a hug sometimes would do wonders. Plus I do believe that everyone needs to feel loved or needed in some way.
I still cry every day and must go to some lengths to convince myself I am a worthwhile member of the human race so I can put on my mask and face the world each morning, just as I have always done.
But I think I'm getting better at it. And, in the end, ultimately I believe that I AM worthwhile. Though I seem to mess up so much that I sometimes wonder whether its worth leaving the house any more than is absolutely necessary, so I tend to stay home and be reclusive and may seem almost shy to some. I know there is no cure for Asperger Syndrome, no drugs than can be prescribed, no diet or exercise routine that can be undertaken. I know that my life will always remain a struggle and that I will never be one who will be considered as being "Neurologically Typical".
I will always be an "Aspie" and to me, being an Aspie is in many ways to be alone in the world and I am so very tired of being alone. And I'm altogether tired of feeling alone and isolated, even in a crowd, but I go on, and I try to find something positive in each day, what other choice do I have? I think that, all in all, Life is good, especially if you consider the options. But oh how I ache to my bones to be "normal" and just talk about the weather or something. A lady couldn't be seen with them without ruin. Rumors surround them—of tragic violence, of their mistresses, of their dark appetites, of scandals that set England and Scotland abuzz.
The youngest brother, Ian, known as the Mad Mackenzie, spent most of his young life in an asylum, and everyone agrees he is decidedly odd. He's also hard and handsome and has a penchant for Ming pottery and beautiful women. Beth Ackerley, widow, has recently come into a fortune. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.
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To learn more about Amazon Sponsored Products, click here. Would you like to tell us about a lower price? Learn more about Amazon Prime. A woman is drawn to a dangerously intruiging man in this unique historical romance from New York Times bestselling author Jennifer Ashley. For the reputation of any woman caught in his presence was instantly ruined. Yet Beth found herself inexorably drawn to the Scottish lord whose hint of a brogue wrapped around her like silk and whose touch could draw her into a world of ecstasy.
Despite his decadence and his intimidating intelligence, she could see that he needed help. From the Paperback edition. Read more Read less. Audible book Switch back and forth between reading the Kindle book and listening to the Audible book with Whispersync for Voice. Books In This Series 8 Books. Page 1 of 1 Start Over Page 1 of 1. Kindle Cloud Reader Read instantly in your browser. Customers who bought this item also bought.
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No one steals from me and lives to talk about it. And stealing my chopper is an unforgivable sin.