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Tales of a Captive Heart Anthology

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T.M. Hobbs best-selling Western series for the first time together in an anthology.

Takoda: Sara’s worst fears are realized, when she is taken captive by who she thinks is one of the same savage Indians who killed her parents. But her captor, Takoda, is different from those who robbed her of her mother and father.
The more time spent together, neither can deny their intense attraction. With every look, a passion burns between them, and soon she understands why Takoda took her from her home. Will Sara let go of the hurt of the past and risk everything for her bronze skinned warrior?

Soyala: She called him Tender Spirit, because he was kind to her, for she knew not his true name. In fact, Beth named them all, the entire band of young Indian men who took her from her home. As she watched them, she found their characters and mannerisms interesting, and it occupied her mind giving each of them names. This kept her from dwelling on the worst and helped her keep her mind off the pain–the pain of the wound she received when the bullet from one of their guns tore through the tender flesh of her thigh. Beth wondered what had happened to her brother, Tom, back at their cabin, their home where they had taken care of each other since the death of their parents over a year ago. Why had he not tried to stop them was her question, as she struggled to keep her fear, and the agony she was in hidden away. Where she was being taken and why, would soon be revealed. The man she called Tender Spirit, whom she came to know by his true name, Kiyiya, had taken her hoping she could bring happiness to his mother, Helaku. With Kiyiya’s sister having been lost to death, he wanted Beth to help lessen that loss, or at least this is what Beth was led to believe.

A White Dove Comes: Anna, later known as Chenoa, is the lone survivor of an Indian attack by a band of Chickasaw hunters. She uses the food supplies and tools from the wagons as a bargaining tool to help the tribe, which in turn will spare her life.

Determined to make a new existence for herself regardless of the circumstances, she falls in love with her captor, Ohiteka. Chenoa overcomes and accepts the cultural differences she encounters, struggles to survive when taken from her new home by the Choctaw Indians, enemies of the Chickasaw, and does not give up when rescued by Hurritt, a would-be friend of Ohiteka, only to be brought back to her village as his slave. Hurritt’s actions ensured that she would never be with Ohiteka.

But for Beth, seeing Kiyiya as a brother was never truly an option. She knew when she first looked into his black eyes that she would never be the same.

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