It’s like a Stephanie Plum movie where the heroine is genuinely kick-ass and bad-ass. Awesome!
Could this be? A book by Julia Justiss without flesh-rending melodramatic displays of self flagellation?
This is a collection of three Mills & Boon stories, one each from the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. Surprisingly, I’ve had fun.
Now this is how you create a familiar but very entertaining romp!
The orgy of weird-kooky electronic overload continues.
The adventures, the dangers, and the hero are all adequate for a good time. The romance, not quite.
Oh, old school goodness. Don’t come across that often these days.
If nostalgia is a drug, this fellow has managed to captured the perfect high in writing.
Oh, those were the days, nicely captured in this tribute to one of the most popular gamebook series of the 1980s.
Oh, there’s definitely more to love here.
Fast tunes for fast cars and hot people. Oh, and that song, which we’d all be sick of before the year is out.
Despite its title, this isn’t an erotic romp. It’s a good old-fashioned story of two people falling in love. I like it.
A TBR Challenge 2015 review. These days, my standards are admittedly low when it comes to this author. Still, I’ve had fun, so that’s good.
The gang is doing it for family. Family, family, family. Thank god there are still explosions.
Well, well, the hot boys are back. After that aberration set in Tokyo, this one speeds things back on track.
Older guy picks up a teenager and offers some money in exchange for sex. Really, what is the worst that can happen?
It took a boatload of producers, but the old Madonna is back. Well, sort of.
This is the most disgusting, most foully violent, awful piece of filth ever. Oh, the rapture.
So, what happens when there is a cure for homosexuality? Don’t cringe, this book is smarter than you think.
Best listened when imbibing alcohol, naturally.