She responds to Wulfgar physically but isn't able to come to him willingly because she feels their love should be sanctified by marriage. Neither admits to their love for some time, though she is the first to say that she wonders if what she feels could be love. At that point, she is horrified by the thought, continuing to hold the position of little more than a slave in Wulfgar's household. There's no exact moment when the two admit to their love and both seem to come by the understanding gradually.
One of William's knights, he has lived the majority of his life believing he is a bastard - a lie told by his mother because his father favored him over his brother. As it turns out, his brother was the bastard and his mother was likely seeking favor for that son, prompting her to tell...
This section contains 1,089 words
(approx. 4 pages at 300 words per page)