All Summer Long

Front Cover
Harlequin Books, 2001 - Fiction - 299 pages
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Includes Daddy's Girl, Home, Hearth, and Haley, Temperature Rising.

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Daddys Girl
Home Hearth and Haley
Temperature Rising

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About the author (2001)

USA Today bestselling author Judith Arnold knew she wanted to be a writer by the time she was four. She loved making up stories (not exactly the same thing as lying) and enjoying the adventures of her fi ctional characters. With more than ninety published novels to her name, she has been able to live her dream. Four of Judith's novels have received Reviewers Choice awards from RT Book Reviews, and she's been a multiple finalist for Romance Writers of America's RITA Award. Her novel Love In Bloom's was named one of the best books of the year by Publishers Weekly, and her novel Barefoot in the Grass has appeared on recommended reading lists at hospitals and breast cancer support centers. Married and a mother of two, Judith lives near Boston in a house with four guitars, three pianos, a violin, an electronic keyboard, a balalaika and a set of bongo drums. You can learn more about her at her website:

Muriel Jensen was born in New Bedford, Massachusetts. After high school, she worked for Pacific Telephone before joining the secretarial pool at the Los Angeles Times while taking a correspondence course in fiction writing. She wrote her first novel, Winter's Bounty, while managing a bookstore. It was published in 1984. Since then, she has written over 70 contemporary romances including The Duck Shack Agreement, A Wild Iris, The Hunk and the Virgin, His Wife, His Baby, His Family, and His Wedding.

Bobby Hutchinson was born in small-town interior British Columbia. Learning to read was the most significant event of her early life. Bobby married young and had three sons. Her middle boy was deaf, and he taught her patience. The other two were rambunctious. They taught her forbearance. After twelve years of marriage she divorced and worked at various odd jobs: directing traffic around construction sites, caring for challenged children and selling fabric by the pound at a remnant store. Eventually, she mortgaged her house and bought the store. Accompanied by her sewing machine, she began to sew one dress a day. The dresses sold, the fabric didn't, so she hired four seamstresses and turned the store into a boutique. After twelve successful years, Bobby sold the business and decided to run a marathon. Training was a huge bore, so she made up a story about Pheiddipides, the first marathoner, as she ran. She copied it down, sent it to Chatelaine short story contest and won first prize. Presto, she became a writer. She married again, divorced again, writing all the while. She published about fifty-five books for major publishers and is always writing, working on ebooks now. After many adventures and many moves, she came home to Sparwood, the coal mining town where she was born. She lives alone, except for two rabbits who keep escaping. She has two of her six grandchildren living just down the street--they own the rabbits but Bobby feeds them. She walks, reads, writes and likes this quote: "When you change the way you look at a thing, the thing you look at changes.

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