Moyes has mastered the art of likable, not terribly memorable, but far from simple-minded storytelling.
The book’s energy, its wide reach and rich detail make it a confident example of the “unputdownable” novel.
A multifaceted cast of characters, a plot twist involving the legendary Romanovs, and plenty of sensual romance will keep readers riveted.
Northanger Abbey is frequently thought of alongside Austen’s juvenilia. Too often, this oddly literal reimagining comes off as simply juvenile.
Foster skillfully balances steamy seduction and police work as Margo and Dash learn to be a team in and out of the bedroom.
The King was jam packed with passion and moments that were in my opinion classic BDB. Whilst reading I felt like we’d returned to what makes BDB so fan-bloody-tastic and why I love J.R Ward so much...
Higgins’ talent shines, as does her inimitable ability to hit romantic highs, make readers laugh and express heart-wrenching emotion.
A thought-provoking look at women of a certain age and the choices they make when they realize their lives aren’t exactly what they expected—or thought they were.
Despite the many characters and subplots, this is easily read as a standalone, though taking in the entire series will only add to the pleasure.
While chaotic at times, this delightfully zany novel is anything but disappointing, and Laurenston’s fans will gobble it up like Livy with a jar of cinnamon honey.
...I enjoyed this installment much more than the first one and as long as James continues along this vein for this series, this fan will keep reading.
As Thorn and India hesitantly reveal their secrets to each other, they wonder whether they can accept the risks of love. James’s wonderful cast and effortless plotting make this a delicious romance to be savored again and again.
I love Maybe Someday! I know it probably comes across as pretty guarded, and that’s because it is. I promise you though, I love this book to pieces!
Mallery ends her Blackberry Island series with a story that should please her fans and win her some new readers. If you like women’s fiction that includes romance threads that end with HEAs, I definitely recommend this book.
Laine loves to make soup on rainy days. (We’re told this a few too many times). Carr writes the equivalent of Laine’s soup - cozy, rainy-day books that make you feel a little bit warmer and a little bit better about the world. This isn’t a perfect version of Carr’s recipe, but it’s definitely an acceptable variation.
Take a Chance is my favorite thus far from the Rosemary Beach Series and there is a lot of twists and turns that will have you at the edge of your seat. The character development is phenomenal and I absolutely loved Harlow from the beginning to the end.
Less funny than Evanovich’s knockabout Stephanie Plum adventures but less mannered and annoying too: a comfy seriocomic caper just right for beach reading while you wait for the inevitable summer movie.
This is not the best in the Argeneau Series. I could not get into the hero and heroine. Throughout the book I kept thinking that caring about them or the plot was going to happen at any moment and it just didn’t occur.
Fans of smalltown contemporaries will savor this delicious and heartwarming story, a refreshingly realistic romance between two great characters.
All superb storytelling aspects combine to make Concealed in Death another intellectually engaging and emotionally satisfying novel. Loyal readers will finish Concealed in Death eager for volume 39.