About the Book
Anne Norris moved to Savannah, Georgia, for a fresh start. Now her pirate-tour business is flagging, and paying the rent requires more than wishful thinking. When she discovers evidence of a shipwreck off the coast of Tybee Island, she knows it could be just the boon she needs to stay afloat. She takes her findings to local museum director Carter Hale for confirmation, but she runs after a disastrous first meeting.
Carter has been searching for the location of the wreck detailed in the worn pages of an 18th-century diary, the discovery of which could open the door to his dream job at a prestigious museum. But convincing Anne to help him fill in the missing pieces of the puzzle is no easy task. And working with Carter means that Anne will have to do the one thing she swore she’d never do again: trust a man.
Finding a monetary backer and sticking with a search that’s turning up nothing will take all their dedication–and every secret they’ve tried to hide. If they can find the lost ship, they may discover a treasure worth more than all the pirate gold in the world–love.
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Other Books in the Series
In My Opinion
Savannah, GA is a city that’s been on my bucket list for a few years. Until I get there physically, I enjoy visiting the city through books. Liz Johnson’s A Glitter of Gold gives us a different view of Savannah with a tour guide, a museum, and a possible pirate treasure.
Both Anne and Carter are trying to escape the shadows of shame and regret. Anne’s situation is more blatant, but both characters carry guilt with them that prohibits them from living life to its fullest.
The journal of a brave woman and the hilt of a sword bring Carter and Anne together, but forgiveness is what will strengthen and cement their relationship. With history, a touch of adventure and mystery, and a sigh-worthy romance, A Glitter of Gold has a little something for everyone.
I receive complimentary books from publishers, publicists, and/or authors, including NetGalley. I am not required to write positive reviews. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255.
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