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eBook Saturday's Child (The Best of Betty Neels) download

by Betty Neels

eBook Saturday's Child (The Best of Betty Neels) download ISBN: 0373198663
Author: Betty Neels
Publisher: Harlequin Readers' Choice (April 10, 2007)
Language: English
ePub: 1670 kb
Fb2: 1288 kb
Rating: 4.3
Other formats: docx lrf doc rtf
Category: Literature
Subcategory: Contemporary

BETTY NEELS The Best of Betty Neels Saturday’s Child TORONTO, NEW YORK, LONDON AMSTERDAM, PARIS . Abigail murmured the name of a well-known girls’ boarding school. You are State Registered?’

BETTY NEELS The Best of Betty Neels Saturday’s Child TORONTO, NEW YORK, LONDON AMSTERDAM, PARIS, SYDNEY, HAMBURG STOCKHOLM, ATHENS, TOKYO, MILAN, MADRID PRAGUE . You are State Registered?’ Abigail nodded and when asked to give the name of her training school mentioned a famous teaching hospital in London. Have you family ties?’

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Facing bankruptcy, Celine's family was forced to turn their home into a guesthouse to make ends meet. She'd do anything for the children's sakeGeorgina Rodman had been given a special nursing assignment-she was to look after the Van den Berg Eyffert children, who were recovering from an accident.

Once again Betty Neels pens a wonderful story about a young english nurse who finds love with a Dutch doctor. As are the best of Neels's heroines.

Once again Betty Neels pens a wonderful story about a young english nurse who finds love with a Dutch doctor it's Betty Neels. I loved Abigail, her kindness, generosity, humility and her great capacity to love. Not just b/c reader, she married him, but for the great grovel scene, which involves a ladder, Dutch biscuits, and this nonpareil line: "Somewhere at some time she remembered she had read that one should always begin as one meant to go on, especially when it concerned matters of the heart. It seemed to her a sound idea. She stayed where she wa.

Betty Neels began writing almost by accident. To her millions of fans around the world, Betty Neels epitomized romance. She was always amazed and touched that her books were so widely appreciated. She had retired from nursing,but her inquiring mind had no intention of vegetating, and her new careerwas born when she heard a lady in her local library bemoaning the lack ofgood romance novels. She never sought plaudits and remained a very private person, but it madeher very happy to know that she brought such pleasure to so many readers,while herself gaining a quiet joy from spinning her stories.

Mills & Boon presents the Betty Neels collection. Timeless tales of heart–warming romance by one of the world's best–loved romance authors. She was a true 'Saturday's child'. Abigail worked hard for a living. And she expected to go on earning her own living for no man had shown signs of wanting to marry her–least of all the mysterious Professor Dominic van Wijkelen.

20 Saturday's Child - Betty Neels. 21 Tempestuous April - Betty Neels. 22 The Doubtful Marriage - Betty Neels. 24 The Right Kind of Girl - Betty Neels. 25 Tulips for Augusta - Betty Neels. 23 The End of the Rainbow - Betty Neels. 26 Two Weeks to Remember - Betty Neels.

Abigail was a true 'Saturday's child'; she worked very hard for her living

Abigail was a true 'Saturday's child'; she worked very hard for her living. And it looked as if she could expect to go on earning her own living, for no one seemed to be in any great hurry to marry her - least of all Dominic van Wijkelen, who admired her as a nurse but who seemed to have no personal feeling for her at all - except dislike! Mills & Boon Saturday's child works hard for a livin. he old saying certainly applies to Nurse Abigail Trent.

Betty Neels (born 15 September 1909 in Leyton, England – d. 7 June 2001 in England) was a prolific British writer of over 134 romance novels (first publication entirely for Mills & Boon in United Kingdom and later reprinted in the North America . . 7 June 2001 in England) was a prolific British writer of over 134 romance novels (first publication entirely for Mills & Boon in United Kingdom and later reprinted in the North America by Harlequin), beginning in 1969 and continuing until her death. Her work is known for being particularly chaste.

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Abigail worked hard for a living. And she expected to go on earning her ownliving for no man had shown signs of wanting to marry her—least of all themysterious Professor Dominic van Wijkelen. Certainly he admired her nursing skills.He confidently asked her to take on his private cases, which took Abigail from London to Holland then Spain. But all he seemed to feel for her was intense dislike! Did Dominic not trust women? Was shetoo plain? Whatever the reason, there was little Abigail could do about it.
Comments: (7)
Auridora
I love Betty Neels and her writings and I'm deeply thankful for each book and novella she got published. I cannot deny, however, that she held a disdain for Americans; whether it stems from a simple prejudice or from a bad personal experience I have no way of knowing. Most often in her books, Americans appear as fat, rich men who whisk the Veronica out of the picture to leave the H/h to their HEA.

This book is different, as it features an American couple that the heroine actually likes! Abigail Trent has begun to work for an agency after her mother's death. She has no one in the world except Bollinger, the FFR for whom she feels a great affection and to whom she owes back wages during her mother's illness.

Mr. and Mrs. Goldberg are living in Amsterdam - he is some sort of diplomat - and a female friend of theirs becomes ill. Mrs. Goldberg engages Abigail to care for said friend and of course, meets the consultant and our RDD, Professor Dominic van Wijkelen. She doesn't like him because he is terse and arrogant and always appears irritated.

After her job with the Goldbergs has ended, Dominic hires her to nurse a friend of his, Professor de Wit, A charming, Elderly and scholarly gentleman. And after that, for another old friend, Mrs. Macklin. You get the picture – Dominic does not want Abigail to go back to England.

He kisses her a few times. He even tells her that she has restored his faith in women. Dominic had been married as a very young man to a Faithless First Wife.

The problem is that Dominic also forget to pay Abigail. She does make her way back to England after Mrs. Macklin recovers. Then Dominic calls Abigail to accompany him from Spain where his young niece has become ill after swallowing some pesetas. While they are talking on the phone, Dominic realizes he hasn't paid her. He makes arrangements for her to get money from a bank there in London.

After they get Nina back to Holland and Dominic surgically removes the coins, Abigail stays at his home and nurses Nina. It's obvious that Dominic has fallen in love with Abigail and obviously she reciprocates. After Nina recovers and goes back home with her father, Abigail helps out at the hospital. After some snogging one night, Dominic says they have to talk but that he will be away for a couple of days. Abigail is on cloud nine.

Dominic gets back early and come straight to the hospital. When he walks in, Abigail is talking to Henk, the registrar, about his latest girlfriend, but Dominic thanks they are talking about him and is infuriated. He thinks that Abigail has played him false and that he is too old for her. He tells her she is no longer needed at the hospital and she leaves almost immediately.

Well guess what? He has forgotten to pay her again! So now she's penniless. She goes off to a tiny village in Friesland to a friend of Mrs. Macklin's and ends up working in the village shop.

Which is where Dominic finds her eventually, up on a ladder dusting bottles of pickles. He grovels sufficiently, declares himself and proposes and of course Abigail accepts. He says they will be married in the church in the Begijnhof.

I like this one for 2 reasons: 1. Abigail is feisty and has backbone. 2. In spite of his misogyny, Dominic can't help falling in love with her. And he does try to fight it but it was over the first time they met. For me, that warrants forgiveness for his thoughtlessness in other areas, like forgetting to pay her.
Boyn
Same as all Betty Neel books, cannot put it down once I start to read. I like everything she wrote and wish there was another writer out there who writes like her but I have not yet found one. She was a clean writer with man meets woman and fall in love with just a plain story. She cannot be beat.
Riavay
All of the best Betty Neels themes. Rich overworked Dutch doctor, capable British nurse with no looks to speak of, call in love. Sprinkled with devoted family retainers and adorable children. Loved it!
Orevise
I love all the old fashioned sweet romances by Betty Neels. I read them all many years ago and am now reading them for the 2nd and even 3rd times on my Kindle. She wrote them all on a formula. Usually a romance between a Dutch doctor or professor and an English young lady. There is always some type of conflict that has to be settled before the happily ever after.
Zuser
It was a clean and romantic story.It had a little excitement an it kept you wondering what happens next. I had a hard time putting it down. A very good read.
Urllet
Loved this book from start to finish. Uplifting most of the time even when describing dreary Dutch winters or sick children
Stanober
When this book dropped last night I was pleased to realize that I had never read this one. It had me in tears at one part and laughing out loud in others highly recommend it especially if you're a Betty Neels fan
I have all of Betty Neels books in hard back or paperback. Have read her for years and years and have reread most of the books. Love her gentle stories and strong men. A true fairy tale in every story.