Historical Fiction, Review, Spotlight

Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller + FLF

Happy Friday, reader friends! Since our little chat about audiobook woes and wows, I dove back into the world of literary listens for a series binge! Check out the first lines of Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller below, then open the book nearest you and share the first line!

Find new ebook deals under $2 on the shop page! As always, I only share books from authors I am familiar with or those that have been recommended to me by a well-read friend. Feed your ereader or Kindle app or try the Kindle Unlimited program or take the 2 free audiobooks Audible trial for a spin! Whichever way you choose to enjoy your stories, I wish you hours of happy reading this weekend!


Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller

Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller 1 Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller 2 Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller 3

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The Rancher Takes a Cook

The acrid air was thick and hazy as nineteen-year-old Anna Stewart struggled to sit up in bed.


The Ranger Takes a Bride

Alejandra Diaz picked her way across the rocky ground, a band of dread tightening her chest.


The Rancher Takes a Cowgirl

“Boss, you better come quick, but you’re not gonna like it.


my thoughts

What a lovely trio of redemptive, feel-good stories! I completely enjoyed getting to know all the folks on this small-town Texas ranch. These stories have just the right amount of spunk and action to liven up the sweetly romantic plots. Settings and cultures are figuratively painted across each chapter with vibrant brushstrokes. I’m a big fan of Misty M. Beller’s Mountain series so I’ve had my eyes on this Texas series for a while now and it does not disappoint!

In my opinion, the narrations for the series are fair to good. For me, the first book’s performance is best followed by the third book with the second book starting out a bit rough but improving in quality as the story progressed.

I borrowed these audiobooks through an Audible Escape free trial. I was under no obligation to post a review. The opinions expressed are my own.


Freedom in the Mountain Wind by Misty M Beller Hope's Highest Mountain by Misty M. Beller favorite reads This Healing Journey by Misty M Beller
Check out more titles from Misty M. Beller and go to
Hoarding Books to find more FLF bloggers!

18 thoughts on “Texas Rancher Trilogy by Misty M. Beller + FLF”

  1. I just read Hope’s Highest Mountain! Great book!

    My first line is from The Rebel Bride by Shannon McNear:
    September 20, 1863 Battle of Chickamauga, Northern Georgia
    Not for the first time, Joshua Wheeler wondered if he’d descended into hell.


  2. I haven’t read those yet but I’ve loved the Misty Beller books I’ve read so far so I need to check them out!

    Today I shared the first line from End Game by Rachel Dylan but I’m currently reading Daughter of Rome by Tessa Afshar so I’ll share the first line from my current chapter (22) here: “Like a loose thread in an unfinished weaving, Priscilla’s well-ordered world unraveled by virtue of one capricious judgment.” I’m absolutely LOVING it so far! Hope you have a wonderful weekend with lots of quality reading time! 🙂


  3. Happy Friday! My first line is from “Because of Him” by Kimberly Rae Jordan:

    “Kieran Sutherland only just managed to keep from lifting his arm and elbowing the detective seated beside him in the face.”


  4. “Well, Miss Harcourt. Are you, or are you not, Nathaniel Droll?” ~ Lady Jayne Disappears by Joanna Davidson Politano


  5. I love her Heart of the Mountains series.

    This is the book I’m reading now (how it starts):

    In Black and White by MaryAnn Diorio

    Why black or white?
    Why look at skin?
    What will it take to stop the sin of stigmatizing God’s creation with unjust discrimination?

    Why is it that we fail to see
    the truth that love is color-free, that hatred only blinds the heart and keeps both black and white apart?

    Why not proclaim we are the same
    in joy and laughter grief and pain?
    Why not look past the outer skin to find the spirit deep within?
    Oh, would that we would rise above the pettiness of gross self-love,
    and look beyond the outer man to find the brother deep within.


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