White Doe: Shots and Daggered Gazes

wewriwa_square_1This week on Weekend Warriors, I’m taking a snippet from my erotic novella, White Doe which includes shots and daggered gazes.

Shane and Cheyenne Native Americans descended from a long lost tribe on the Outer Banks of North Carolina.  Chey has returned for their chieftain’s funeral who is Shane’s great grandfather. The former lovers find the flame between them is still hot but secrets separated them years ago and will keep them apart until they are willing to trust one another.

Shane sat at the small kitchen table, his long fingers wrapped around a frosted glass of whiskey. A bottle of Jack and Stoli sat on the counter

Guess he watered more than the cat when her mother visited her.

“Didn’t know your pleasure or if you imbibed,” he said lowly, pointing to the liquor bottles. His wicked golden gaze delved into her.

Leaning against the counter, she barked a short laugh as her blood pressure spiked under his heated stare. “Just because I’m adopted, Shane, doesn’t mean I didn’t pick up family habits.” She poured a shot of whiskey and instantly felt the liquor still the warring cells in her body.

“Thought that’s why your mom spirited you off to Florida years ago—to get you away from my habits with you.” The muscle of his jaw tightened.

The Weekend Writing Warriors blog hop is a great way to find new authors. Hope you take a look!

WhiteDoe_EbookCover_600X900Available at Amazon and major e-book retailers.  Also in paperback.

Good read!
Being of Native American heritage I always love a good shifter romance of the People. This story pulled me in and never let me go..a few surprises toward the end too. Please continue with these stories..awesome.

15 thoughts on “White Doe: Shots and Daggered Gazes”

  1. Very enjoyable, especially for the ethnic content. My current WIP features a Native American (sort of; it’s SF) heroine, and I’ve had fun writing her. My first job out of university was teaching on a reserve on the opposite coast from your setting, but it took me a long time to feel comfortable writing in the Kwakiutl culture. The more I do, though, the more I realize my characters are a lot more me than they are different, though the similarities can be hidden under unusual outward symbols. Underneath it, we’re all people.

    Good luck with your Indian characters. Very ambitious of you!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks Ed. I had a Native American reviewer like it, so I felt like I must have come close. And yes, we are all just people. I’ve always felt a kinship to Native Americans. Recently, my friend saw my father’s picture as a young man and wondered if had some NA ancestry. Another reason to send my DNA to Ancestry.com.


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