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Description

Product Description

From the incomparable New York Times bestselling author Bertrice Small comes a heroine as breathtaking as she is legendary.

Indomitable and bold in an era of royalty and rogues, Skye O’Malley is a woman who embraces her unbridled sensuality as valiantly as she fights for her children, her lovers, her empire. A woman of justice and honor, she will match wits with and challenge the most dangerous and powerful woman of her time: Queen Elizabeth I.

Though Skye is the object of every man’s fantasy, only a handful have had the thrill of tasting her enticing passions–men whose own daring adventures match her exotic forays into a world of lust, longing, and remarkable destiny. Skye’s is a stunning tale that reaches from the emerald hills of Ireland to the lush palaces of Algiers to the helm of a shipping empire, where she will wage her greatest battle for love and vengeance against the crown itself.

Praise for Skye O''Malley

“Small creates cover-to-cover passion, a keen sense of history, and suspense.” Publishers Weekly

“Small continues to prove herself worthy of the title queen of sensuality!” —Literary Times

Review

“Small creates cover-to-cover passion, a keen sense of history, and suspense.” Publishers Weekly

“Small continues to prove herself worthy of the title queen of sensuality!” —Literary Times

About the Author

Bertrice Small was the  New York Times bestselling author of more than fifty novels. Among her numerous awards, she was the recipient of the RWA Nora Roberts Lifetime Achievement Award. She lived on the North Fork of the eastern end of Long Island, New York, until her death in 2015.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Chapter 1
It was a perfect early summer day in the year 1555. Innisfana Island, its great green cliffs tumbling into the deep and sparkling blue sea, shone clear at the mouth of O’Malley Bay. English weather, the Irish inhabitants of the region called it, and it was nearly the only English thing they approved of. There was a slight breeze, and in the skies above the island the gulls and terns soared and swooped, their eerie skrees the only counterpoint to the breaking surf.

Standing tall against the horizon was O’Malley Castle, a typical tower house of dark gray stone. Rising several stories high, it commanded a view of the sea from all its windows. It had a wide moat, and beyond that moat was—of all things—a rose garden, planted by the late Lady O’Malley. After her death, now four years past, the new Lady O’Malley kept the garden up. Now in full bloom, it was a riot of yellows, pinks, reds, and whites, a perfect background for the wedding of the youngest daughter.

Inside the tower house, in the main hall, the five older daughters of the O’Malley family sat happily gossiping with their pretty stepmother while they sewed and embroidered the bride’s trousseau. It had been a long time since they had all been together. Now, each had her own home, and they all met only on special occasions.

They were as similar now as they had been as children. Medium-tall, they all ran to partridge plump. It was the kind of comfortable figure that kept a man warm on a cold night. Each was fair-skinned with soft peach-colored cheeks, serious gray eyes, and long, straight, light-brown hair. None was beautiful, but none was ugly, either.

The eldest, Moire, was twenty-five, and had been married for twelve years. She was mother to nine living children, seven sons. Moire stood high in her father’s favor. Peigi, at twenty-three, had been married ten years and was mother to nine sons. Peigi stood even higher in her father’s favor. Bride, twenty-one, had been married eight years, and had only four children, two of whom were boys. Dubhdara tolerated Bride, and constantly exhorted her to greater productivity. “You’re more like your mother than the others,” he would say ominously.

Eibhlin, eighteen, was the only one with a religious calling. She had been such a quiet little thing that they hadn’t even suspected her piety until the boy to whom she was to be wed succumbed to an attack of measles the year Eibhlin was twelve. As O’Malley considered a possible replacement bridegroom for his fourth daughter, Eibhlin begged to be allowed to enter a convent. She genuinely desired that life. Because her uncle Seamus, now bishop of Murrisk, was present for the talk, Dubhdara O’Malley was forced to give his consent. Eibhlin entered her convent at thirteen, and had just recently taken final vows.

Sine O’Malley Butler was sixteen, wed three years, and the mother of one boy. She was eight months pregnant but she would not have missed Skye’s wedding.

The married sisters were dressed in simply cut, full-skirted silk dresses with bell sleeves and low, scooped necklines. Moire was in a deep, rich blue, Peigi in scarlet, Bride in violet, and Sine in golden yellow. The lacy frill of their chemises peeked elegantly up through the low bodices.

Eibhlin struck the only somber note. Her all-covering black linen gown was relieved only by a severe white starched rectangular bib, in which was centered an ebony, silver-banded crucifix. About her waist the nun wore a twisted silk rope, also black, which hung in two plaits to the hem of her gown. One plait, knotted into three knots, symbolized the Trinity. The other, knotted in the same manner, symbolized the estates of poverty, chastity, and obedience. By way of vivid contrast, her sisters wore chains of wrought gold or silver about their waists, and each woman had attached to her chain a rosary, a needlecase, a mirror, or simply a set of household keys.

Because this was an informal home gathering, the married sisters wore their hair loose, parted in the center. Sine and Peigi had added pretty arched linen caps. And of course Eibhlin, whose hair had been cut when she took her vows, wore starched and pleated white wings over her white wimple.

Presiding over this gathering was Dubhdara O’Malley’s second wife. Anne was the same age as her stepdaughter, Eibhlin, and as pregnant with her fourth child as was her stepdaughter, Sine. Anne was a pretty woman, with chestnut-brown curls, merry brown eyes, and a sweet, sensible nature. Anne’s silk gown was of a deep wine shade, and fashioned identically to her stepdaughters’ gowns. But over her ruffled bodice Anne wore a double strand of creamy baroque pearls. None of the O’Malley daughters had resented their father’s marriage to Anne and everyone liked her enormously. One could not help liking Anne.

For nine years after Skye’s birth Dubhdara O’Malley had obeyed his priest brother’s edict, and stayed out of his wife’s bed. He really did not wish to kill Peigi. Free of yearly pregnancies, Peigi regained her strength and even began to bloom. Then, one night, Dubhdara O’Malley had arrived home from a long voyage. It was late. He had no current mistress, and there wasn’t a servant girl in sight. He had gotten drunk and sought his wife’s bed. Nine months later, Peigi O’Malley died giving birth to the long-awaited son, born September 29th and baptized Michael. The little boy was now almost six.

Within an almost indecently short time O’Malley had taken his second wife, a girl of thirteen. Nine months from their wedding day Anne had birthed Brian; a year later, Shane; and in another year, Shamus. Unlike her meek predecessor, Anne O’Malley possessed good health and high spirits. This child she carried was to be the last, she told her husband firmly. It would also, she assured him, be a boy. Five sons should give him the immortality he craved.
O’Malley had laughed and slapped her playfully on the backside. His daughters took this to mean that he was either in his dotage or growing mellow with age. Had their own mother ever made such a statement she would have been beaten black and blue. But then, Anne O’Malley was the mother of sons.

Moire looked up from her embroidery to gaze with pleasure about the hall. It had never looked so nice in their mother’s time for she, poor soul, had spent much of her life in her own rooms.
The stone floors were always well swept now, the rushes changed weekly. The oak trestles were polished to a mellow golden hue, reflecting the great silver candlesticks with their pure beeswax tapers. The big brass andirons were filled with enormous oak logs, ready to be lit when the evening arrived. Behind the high board, prominently displayed, hung a large new tapestry depicting Saint Brendan the Monk on a sky-blue background, guiding his ship across the western seas. Anne had designed it, and had been working on it almost every evening of her married life. It had been a labor of love, for the second Lady O’Malley adored not only her bluff, big husband, but their sons and their home as well.

Moire’s eyes lit upon several big colorful porcelain bowls filled with roses. Their pungent, spicy scent gave the room a wonderful exotic smell. Moire wrinkled her nose with pleasure and said to Anne, “The bowls are new?”

“Aye,” came the reply. “Your father brought them back from his last voyage. He is so good to me, Moire.”

“And why not?” demanded Moire. “You are good to him, Anne.”

“Where is Skye?” interrupted Peigi.

“Out riding with young Dom. I am surprised at your father in pursuing this betrothal. They do not suit at all.”

“They were promised in the cradle,” explained Moire. “It wasn’t easy for Da to find husbands for us all, for we’ve none of us large dowries. Skye’s marrying the heir to the Ballyhennessey O’Flahertys is the best match of us all.”

Anne shook her head. “I fear this match. Your sister is a very independent girl.”

“And it’s all Da’s fault for he has spoiled her terribly,” said Peigi. “She should have been married off two years ago at thirteen, like the rest of us. But no, Skye did not want it. He lets her have her way all the time!”

“That’s not so, Peigi,” Eibhlin chided her sister. “Anne is correct when she says that Skye and Dom do not suit. Skye is not like us in temperament. We favor our mother while she favors Da. Dom is simply neither strong enough nor sensitive enough to be Skye’s husband.”

“Hoity-toity, sister,” said Peigi sourly. “It amazes me how much the wee nun knows about human nature.”

“Indeed and I do,” replied Eibhlin calmly, “for whom do you think the poor women of my district pour out their unhappiness to, Peigi? Certainly not the priest! He tells them it is their Christian duty to be abused by their menfolk! And then he adds to their guilt by giving them a penance.”
The sisters look shocked, and Anne broke the tension by laughing, “You’re more a rebel than a holy woman, stepdaughter.”

Eibhlin sighed. “You speak the truth, Anne, and it troubles me greatly. But though I try I cannot seem to change.”

Anne O’Malley leaned over and fondly patted her stepdaughter on the hand. “Being a woman is never, ever easy,” she said wisely, “no matter what role we choose to play in life.”

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
467 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Slowtowne
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Historical Romance
Reviewed in the United States on April 11, 2020
Once my favorite genre of books, Bertrice Small, created a host of characters that I have loved for over 4 decades. The Irish O''Malley sagas easily intertwined with the Lesleys of Scotland in an amazing, almost never-ending tale of nobility facing off against royalty and... See more
Once my favorite genre of books, Bertrice Small, created a host of characters that I have loved for over 4 decades. The Irish O''Malley sagas easily intertwined with the Lesleys of Scotland in an amazing, almost never-ending tale of nobility facing off against royalty and the formidable Ottoman empire. Read about these amazing women and the strength of their families and men they ensnare with their beauty and passion.
5 people found this helpful
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Sheila M
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Classic and Epic Romance
Reviewed in the United States on March 29, 2015
"There are many men in her life, but she will always steer her course, rule over her own destiny." THE STORY: This is the story of Skye O''Malley and the men she loves and hates and has sex with. The story begins with her as an innocent forced into marriage by... See more
"There are many men in her life, but she will always steer her course, rule over her own destiny."

THE STORY: This is the story of Skye O''Malley and the men she loves and hates and has sex with. The story begins with her as an innocent forced into marriage by her father. By the end of the book she has had multiple husbands and children and many adventures around the world.

OPINION: This book was one that I might have otherwise read thirty years ago when I was snatching my mom''s romances and reading them furtively in my room at night. What was surprising to me was how current and graphic the depictions of sex were. Skye O''Malley was clearly a groundbreaking book in the depiction of sex and a woman who takes control of her sexuality. Skye is a woman who likes sex and has no problem being in love with several different men. More an epic novel than a romance, I found the first 150 pages difficult to get through. At times I felt that it was sex act after sex act. At times it felt like it was more girl porn than romance. Eventually, however, Skye''s story becomes more about the men she loves and I liked it more. By the time the story ended, I reluctantly had to admit that I enjoyed the book overall. It is different from current romance novels and definitely not for everyone. A groundbreaking book of its time, this book is clearly an influence upon today''s erotic romances.

WORTH MENTIONING: This book has a lot of sex in it. Good sex, bad sex, forced sex. One of the themes of the book is how Skye takes control of her life and accepts herself as a sexual being.

FINAL DECISION: This was a difficult book for me to get into. The first part of the book was slow and I wondered how so much could happen to one woman and how much more was going to happen in the remaining 400 pages. Eventually, however, I began to acclimate to the pacing and tone of the book. By the end I liked it.

CONNECTED BOOKS: SKY O''MALLEY is the first book in the O''Malley Saga.

STAR RATING: I give this book 4 stars.
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Brenda
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Page turner!
Reviewed in the United States on October 11, 2020
Finally found a book I couldn’t wait to finish! Beatrice Small is one of my favorite authors. I was so upset to hear of her passing. On to the next one — enjoy!
3 people found this helpful
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Saffron
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not exactly how I remember (slight spoilers)
Reviewed in the United States on December 8, 2012
I purchased this book so that I could essentially re-read it. When I was about 9-10, I had read all of my books to the point of memorization, and began reading my mother''s books. This was one of them, but a good deal of pages were missing, so I missed everything between the... See more
I purchased this book so that I could essentially re-read it. When I was about 9-10, I had read all of my books to the point of memorization, and began reading my mother''s books. This was one of them, but a good deal of pages were missing, so I missed everything between the beginning of Skye''s training in Algiers and the duel in England.

Being that it had been a minimum of 12 years since I originally read the book, my memory was a bit foggy, and I didn''t remember some parts while other parts I remember having happened differently. It was nice to be able to read the full story, as I missed a large chunk my first read due to the missing pages.

One theme that I''ve noticed in several of Small''s books that I don''t quite agree with is that "proper" sex is only man-on-top, penis-in-vagina penetration, and that if the encounter proceeds any other way, it''s "wrong", as indicated by lines like "The stallion should mount the mare, not the mare mount the stallion" (may not be an exact quote, but close) and descriptions of orgasm by manual or oral stimulation not being "satisfying" enough. Such opinions bother my fairly-feminist mind, and tend to kill the mood just a bit when they come about, though others may not have an issue.

I tend to describe Small''s books as "not smut, but porn - the plot between the sex is often about as bad as the acting between the sex in films". Some parts seem absolutely stilted, and a product of trying to fight through writer''s block - understandable, but it could have been revised later so it would flow better. There are a few parts of this book that are almost painful between-the-sex filler, while other parts flow nicely and don''t feel forced.

Then there''s the "food-porn". The descriptions of meals tend to be down to details that even the characters probably wouldn''t be aware of. If done in moderation it''s not bad, letting the reader know "this is what the food is like in this area", but when meals are described in such detail that almost an entire page is taken up describing the food, it''s a bit boring and feels like overkill.

I''ve seen other reviews complaining that the sex is "too graphic". That''s almost the entire reason that I read Small''s work - I like a good descriptive sex scene. I''ve come across far too many romance novels that gloss over the sex, barely giving detail, or even worse, just say something like "they spent a restless night". Come on, that''s not erotic at all! We''re mature adults (I hope) I think we can handle some sex in a romance novel.

I will admit that there is a lot of drama in this book, to the point of feeling as if I''m in the Castle Anthrax scene in Holy Grail - "Get on with it!!!" There are points where it does feel as if there''s just too damn much drama - whose life is THAT intense? - however, it does lead to (some) character development - wait, that''s my husband''s reason for watching Yu-Gi-Oh.

Overall, my main reason for reading this book as an adult is for the sex, and if I put aside any issues I have with the book, it''s fairly interesting. I would recommend it to anyone fond of period romance novels and who enjoys some detail in their sex scenes. If you prefer the romance side over the sex side, this may not be the book, or author, for you.
10 people found this helpful
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Regan
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Unusual Irish Love Story!
Reviewed in the United States on March 8, 2012
This story is classic Bertrice Small. Set in Ireland, Algiers and London in the mid 16th century, it is the first in the O''Malley series, and tells of the Irish noble families and the loves of an amazing heroine. Though her wealthy Irish sea captain father, famous for his... See more
This story is classic Bertrice Small. Set in Ireland, Algiers and London in the mid 16th century, it is the first in the O''Malley series, and tells of the Irish noble families and the loves of an amazing heroine. Though her wealthy Irish sea captain father, famous for his merchant piracy, had 6 daughters, the O''Malley had only one like himself: strong and intelligent in business--and in her case, also beautiful. When she is 15, though betrothed to another man (a man she hates), Skye O''Malley falls in love with the dashing Niall Burke, heir to the MacWilliam, the O''Malley''s overlord. But their families deny them the marriage they want. Instead, Skye is wed to the brutal, lecherous man she was betrothed to, and Niall is wed to a highborn woman who would prefer to be a nun. It will be years before they can get together.

You know, if you''ve read Bertrice Small before, her romances are...well, let''s just say, unusual. Perhaps they are more realistic of life in the times, but one should be aware. Typically, there is not just one couple nor is the heroine with just one "hero." So, be prepared if you pick up this one. To be sure it''s a good story and will hold you captive as the scene moves from Ireland to Algiers and then to England; but what happens can be disconcerting at times. For example, using the vehicle of amnesia, at one point Small has the heroine forgetting who she is and adopting a lifestyle that is inconsistent with who she is and her life in Ireland. There were other instances where I lost my admiration for the heroine, but in the end she triumphs and so does Niall, though for a long while, he had one piece of bad luck after another. The whole thing was a bit farfetched, but it was well done. Small''s descriptions of people, places and even dress and food really put you in the scene and make you feel like you are there. And the real life characters of young Queen Elizabeth''s court, including Elizabeth, were very believable.

Should you want to read more in the series, here''s the list:

The O''Malley Saga:

SKYE O''MALLEY
ALL THE SWEET TOMORROWS
A LOVE FOR ALL TIME
THIS HEART OF MINE
LOST LOVE FOUND
WILD JASMINE

Skye''s Legacy:

DARLING JASMINE
BEDAZZLED
BESIEGED
INTRIGUED
JUST BEYOND TOMORROW
VIXENS
4 people found this helpful
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Kona, Hawaii.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Fantastic Adventure!
Reviewed in the United States on December 3, 2019
Great story line, wonderful characters and best of all, strong and intelligent women. I couldn''t put it down and kept reading into the wee hours through bloodshot eyes. A truly wonderful historical romantic adventure. Thank you Beatrice Small for creating the character of... See more
Great story line, wonderful characters and best of all, strong and intelligent women. I couldn''t put it down and kept reading into the wee hours through bloodshot eyes. A truly wonderful historical romantic adventure. Thank you Beatrice Small for creating the character of Skye O''Malley! You did her a great justice.by
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Chris Q.
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This novel is not for everyone-SPOILERS
Reviewed in the United States on August 17, 2013
I remember my Mother reading this novel when I was a young child. This type of story was not for me. The heroine, Skye, was difficult to connect with as a reader. The horrible, violent things that she goes through were too much for me. This book is from an older generation... See more
I remember my Mother reading this novel when I was a young child. This type of story was not for me. The heroine, Skye, was difficult to connect with as a reader. The horrible, violent things that she goes through were too much for me. This book is from an older generation and the writing reflects that- not that the author is old but rather attitudes towards relationships between men and women were different. The author did not spend enough time developing the love story between the hero and heroine. Too much time was spent exploring their relationships with outside, ancillary characters. I did not like this novel because: the hero and heroine do not spend much of novel together, the heroine suffers horribly (rape by her husband and his sister for example), the further insinuation that she enjoyed the rapes..."confused by the stirrings of desire..." and that the h and H pass through multiple intimate relationships making it difficult to invest in th actual romance.
3 people found this helpful
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L. Belasco
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Second time around
Reviewed in the United States on February 18, 2016
I originally read this in paperback some years ago, and I was hooked on the O''Malley saga, and all of Bertrice Small''s books in general after that. Skye O''Malley is a woman of her time, but she''s smart, gutsy, full of passion for her family and the people she loves. She... See more
I originally read this in paperback some years ago, and I was hooked on the O''Malley saga, and all of Bertrice Small''s books in general after that. Skye O''Malley is a woman of her time, but she''s smart, gutsy, full of passion for her family and the people she loves. She has an adventurous life taking her to remote places from her home, she has smart and wonderful children, and 2 of her brothers and one of her sisters are among her very best friends in her life. Skye had a life that many of us would love to have just a fraction of--without some of the intrigue of course. One of the best heroines ever created for romance novels---nothing run of the mill about her at all.
2 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

marigold white
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
historical romance
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 10, 2019
It was okay, but not one I would want to read again.
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susanne dent
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Enjoyed reading it again.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 30, 2019
Loved it
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DEREK REVELL
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 14, 2015
Very pleased
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Wiggi72
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 8, 2014
An excellent read the Wife loves it !!
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Skye Harder
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Got my name from this book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 12, 2017
After finding out i was named from this book I had to read it! Really impressed!
Report
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