A March Bride by Rachel Hauck — Review

The fourth title in ‘A Year of Weddings’ is A March Bride by Rachel Hauck.

I’m already a huge fan of Hauck’s work, so I knew I would like this novella. A March Bride is about Susanna, a country girl from Georgia, and Nathaniel, the King of Brighton. I really appreciated that Hauck allowed us to see the story from both points of view, as I feel like that doesn’t often happen in stories of princesses. Susanna and Nathaniel are engaged and royal wedding preparations are being made. However, they’re both allowing fears from past relationship failures to cloud their judgment and threaten their engagement. Susanna thinks Nathaniel regrets proposing, and Nathaniel suspects Susanna wishes she’d said no. The real problem for Susanna is that she doesn’t feel worthy. If you like epic romance or royal love stories, this book is for you. While reading A March Bride, I kept getting an itch to watch The Prince & Me or Princess Diaries! However, I think I’ll start on another of Hauck’s titles, Once Upon a Prince, to quell my need for royal romance. [The sequel to Once Upon a Prince is Princess Ever After. It just released!]


If you’ve never read a book by Rachel Hauck, I highly recommend Love Starts with Elle, Sweet Caroline, Dining with Joy. The trilogy makes up Hauck’s Lowcountry series, and it’s SO GOOD!!

Here’s the Goodreads Synopsis of A March Bride:

Susanna has found her true prince, and their happily ever after is just around the corner. But when Nate asks her to give up something precious to her, Susanna can’t help but wonder if it’s a sign that their love is not meant to be.
Susanna Truitt (Once Upon A Prince) is three weeks from royalty. She’ll soon marry King Nathaniel II of Brighton Kingdom. But when the government insists she renounce her American citizenship before the wedding, coupled with the lack of involvement by family and friends, her heart begins to doubt whether this marriage is God’s plan for her.
Nathaniel would do anything for his bride-to-be. But he knows his position requires that she give up a lot to be with him. Her life will never be her own — right down to her very identity. When she travels home to St. Simon’s Island, Georgia, right before the wedding, Nathaniel fears she won’t return. Gathering his courage, he devises a plan to win his bride all over again, and together they seek out a kingdom to treasure above all.

What are your favorite royal romance movies and books?

*I received a digital proof of A March Bride in exchange for an honest review.


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