About the Book
Maisie Kentworth is being forced to stay on her parents’ ranch. After a short-lived relationship with the wrong man, she’s worried about inflaming things further between her former beau and her protective family. Left to rue her mistakes, she keeps busy exploring the idle mine at the edge of their property, where she discovers a great treasure.
Boone Bragg is also stuck. With his parents on vacation, the management of Bragg Mining falls on him, and one of his advisors wants him as a son-in-law. One wrong move, and Boone will end up either offending an associate or marrying a woman he can’t endure.
While closing up a spent mine, Boone gets two surprises. One is a spitfire farm girl who’s trespassing with a pickax, and the other is the amazing crystal cavern that she’s discovered. Suddenly Boone sees a way to overhaul the family business. With part of the cavern on Kentworth land, Boone makes Maisie a proposal that he hopes will solve all of their problems. Instead it throws Joplin into chaos, and it will take all of Maisie’s gumption to set things right.
Other Books in the Series
In My Opinion
Regina Jennings’ books are just fun, and Proposing Mischief is proof of that.
In order to solve their personal and business problems, Maisie Kentworth and Boone Bragg come up with a solution or both of them: a marriage of convenience. But these two come from two different worlds, can they find a compromise and find happily ever after together?
I just loved Maisie in this book. She’s a spitfire in so many ways, but when it comes to men, she’s a little clueless. Not that Boone’s any better when it comes to women. As these two work and live together, a friendship forms and then comes more. Theirs is a slow forming appreciation and attraction that proves that love is so much more than appearance, wealth, or social standing.
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.