J. Kenner has written an edgy storyline that will fascinate and keep you wondering. This is a story of mystery and suspense; heartbreak and revenge; friendship and love.
A humorous take on mortality...By book’s end, it’s evident that Crystal himself has grown old, but rather than make a secret of his age, he turns it into a punch line...A charming, warm, welcome read for Crystal’s legions of fans.
...for me this particular book, the lack of something significant happening, and reappearance of Sara's friend only towards the end almost as an afterthought - all of this did not work as a whole.
The story itself is tightly written and features some extremely tender sex scenes that I really enjoyed.
“Memories of a Marriage,” while concerning itself with the search for truth in the most private spaces, also addresses the larger question of how anyone ever goes about finding the truth.
Lush emotionalism, compelling characters and a moving storyline will win romance fans.
Anyone who is a fan of this kind of book is going to rate this book an 11. Other people, not so much.
Cunning develops her characters into real people who engage in a compelling and satisfying erotic romance.
J Kenner does a good job of taking a common theme and making it her own.
Left with a cliffhanger and unanswered questions it’s good to know that there will be another book.
Overall I gave this one a 2 1/2 out of 5 roses.
I’m pleased to say it exceeded my already lofty expectations
The ploys for future stories were obvious and unlike a couple of twists to the Tohr and No’One storyline, were predictable which lessened their emotional impact.
Ty and Jenna are two character you love regardless of whether they ended up together or not. But together they are some kind of wonderful.
Told from multiple points of view, this installment would make a fine action-packed film with three strong male leads.
I give this book NO Keys...it doesn't deserve a rating and I wish I would have done what my brain was begging me to do and DNF the book after the first ten pages.
...makes use of every negative cliché attributed to romance novels and tarnishes the genre unfairly.
Banks nicely balances bedroom and battlefield action as Rionna’s tough swordsmanship and Caelen’s tender lust propel the couple and the clans toward harmony.
At the very end of the book, an attempt at establishing some conflict was made, but it was a tad weak.
Were this tale more artful, more literate, more lifelike, or realistic we should not have 500 pages of whips, chains, large breakfasts, and sex in the shower. (...) And then likely, in reading Fifty Shades of Grey, this reader’s face would not have had to turn the at least 20 shades of red that it did this time through.