The best way to heal a broken heart is to jump right back on the horse. So to speak…
Red, Hot & Blue, Book 2
After watching the girl he’s crushed on for years fall for his best friend, the last thing special operative Jack Gordon wants is a vacation. If cooling his heels doesn’t drive him crazy, doing it under his family’s scrutiny will.
But once he’s back home things get more than a little interesting. The new farm hand is cute, sexy—and his instincts tell him she’s got something to hide. Luckily, he’s got the skills and the backup to find out what.
Gordon Equine is the perfect place for Niccolina Campolini. The Gordons pay in room, board and cash. And they don’t ask questions. Perfect for a girl on the run…until Jack shows up. Sexy as hell and far too inquisitive, Jack strikes sparks and suspicions that put both her body and her heart in danger.
Jack knows better than to trust a woman with as many shadows as Nicki, but the heat waves of their attraction are messing with his focus. And when her secrets catch up with her, he’s not sure if he’s protecting her from something, or protecting his family from her…
This book has been previously published and has been revised from its original release.
Warning: This book contains extremely stupid gangsters bearing guns, a bored team of special operatives looking for some action, and one Southern gentleman guaranteed to charm your panties off.
About Cat JohnsonSee more books from this Author
A professor shows that a language is forever in flux and that many of the rules grammatical zealots wave about like cudgels are arbitrary and destined to be swept aside as English evolves.Jan 01 2010 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
From the perspective of "Black Jack," a picture book for readers ages 5-10, at last the brilliant black boxer Jack Johnson was getting a chance to test his speed, agility and fists in the arena against "The Great White Hope," heavyweight champion Jim Jeffries.Jun 26 2010 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
‘I had picked up a more tolerant approach on gay issues,’ he writes, ‘because Mum had worked with gay people throughout her dancing career and she always made clear to me and Linda how nice she had found them.’ An older London – Uncle Ken’s London – was disappearing, and Livingstone wasn’t alone ...May 10 2012 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
There was no room in the Beat Generation for women writers (the only exception being the poet Diane Di Prima),4 and, even worse, the women who do write seem interested only in writing memoirs glorifying the men, books in which other women come off badly.Mar 21 2013 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
I almost hope not, because it was a tough time and in this book she has handily revealed his years of discovery, growth, and troubled complexity in a manner that should satisfy the most zealous fan of the “Beat Generation” — which was Jack’s phrase, appropriated and made widely known by John Clel...May 09 2013 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
When Kerouac entered middle school in Lowell, Massachusetts, he’d already begun to write — in third grade he created “Kuku and Koko at the Earth’s Core,” a comic strip modeled after those at the corner store — but he rarely spoke in class.Dec 21 2012 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
I knew what I was interested in most, which was writing a book where the whole center of it would be Jack’s development as a writer, and I also knew that I wanted to explore the influence on Jack of his French-Canadian heritage, and I felt I would find material in the archive on both those intere...Dec 21 2012 | Read Full Review of Jack: Red, Hot, & Blue, Book 2
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