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Review: Enchanting the Beast by Kathryne Kennedy

April 23rd, 2014 Kelly Posted in Review No Comments »

Enchanting the Beast CoverTitleEnchanting the Beast

AuthorKathryne Kennedy

Genre: Historical/Paranormal Romance

Series: The Relics of Merlin (Book #3)

Publication Date: April 1, 2014

Format: Paperback, 352 Pages

ISBN-10: 1402269889 (Sourcebooks)

ISBN-13: 978-1402269882 (Sourcebooks)

Reviewed by: Kelly


Dark Things Lurk in Grimspell Castle Sir Nicodemus Wulfson is haunted by memories of murder—and ghosts. He brings in a ghost-hunter in the form of celebrated spiritualist Lady Philomena Radcliff, and promptly, all hell breaks loose. Is Philomena a threat to his already suffering family? Or can Nico trust his burgeoning attraction to her?

Is it Him She Should Fear? Lady Philomena has resigned herself to a life of spinsterhood performing séances for the aristocracy—until she meets sexy young werewolf Sir Nico. She agrees to try ridding his castle of its increasingly restless spirits. But there are more mysteries within Grimspell Castle than even Nico is aware of, and when a local girl turns up dead, Phil wonders if she’s risking her life as well as her heart.

Quick & Dirty: Enchanting the Beast is an interesting and highly enjoyable combination of fantasy, mystery and paranormal romance. Despite being the third book in the series, it can be read as a stand-alone thanks to Kennedy’s exceptional worldbuilding.

Opening Sentence: Lady Philomena Radcliff closed her eyes and called to the spirit of the late Lord Stanhope.

Excerpt: Yes

The Review:

Lady Philomena Radcliff’s ability to both see and speak with the dead does little for her social life, but it pays the bills. Hired to perform séances at lavish parties hosted by the most elite magical families in London, Phil isn’t above using parlor tricks to make her clients happy and keep the invitations – and money – rolling in. After all, though her gift is very real, it’s not like communicating with the dearly departed is an exact science. Not every ghost responds to Phil’s requests, while others respond more…enthusiastically…than she likes. Luckily, she has a spirit-guide named Tup and a shape-shifting orphan named Sarah to help her when things get dangerous. Too bad neither Tup nor Sarah can protect her from an instant attraction to Sir Nicodemus Wulfson, the much younger baronet of Grimspell Castle – and her new client.

As a shape-shifter, Nico is immune to the nobility’s magic and can see through the illusion created by any spell. His first encounter with the older, but still lively and beautiful, ghost-hunter leaves him skeptical of both her abilities and the existence of ghosts, but Nico is desperate. His ailing brother, Royden, is convinced that something has angered the ghosts of Grimspell Castle. Nico hopes Phil’s presence will be enough to put Royden’s fears to rest and help him recover his health.

The ghosts aren’t the only things haunting Grimspell though. Turns out that something murdered Nico’s former fiancée, something that eyewitnesses describe as a giant black wolf. The fact that Nico’s wolf-form is brown doesn’t stop the townspeople from coming for his blood when another local girl turns up dead though. Declaring his innocence and leading the hunt to bring the real killer to justice, Nico also sets out to prove to Phil that his deepening feelings aren’t fleeting. When a chance encounter convinces Phil that the murders are tied to the haunting at Grimspell Castle, she races to find the proof she needs to save Nico and his family from a fate worse than death.

The magical world Kennedy created for Enchanting the Beast is unlike anything I’ve read before. Basically, Merlin is the trunk of the magical family tree that became English nobility. The hierarchy and titles corresponds with the magical Merlin gift an offspring inherits: Kings and Queens are those who’ve inherited the most of Merlin’s magical capabilities and can perform comprehensive magical feats whereas Dukes have only inherited the ability to change matter and so on.

At the bottom of the magical barrel are the baronets, shape-shifters that are both man and animal. While they are considered Merlin’s greatest enchantment, baronets are immune to all other forms of magic – making them both feared and despised by the majority of their magical cousins. That is, until it was discovered that the baronets were the only ones capable of finding the thirteen magical relics Merlin hid before pulling a disappearing act. The fact that the relics held power beyond anything that anyone had inherited made them the Holy Grail for noblemen (and women) looking to up their position in the world and baronets suddenly found themselves in a position of power. Which is how Nico, a baronet, is also the lord of a large estate bestowed on his family by Prince Albert as payment for their magic-sniffing services.

That said, this story would’ve received a high rating even if the magical elements weren’t so unique thanks to the seriously smokin’ romance and Sherlock Holmes-esque mystery. Nico is literally the ultimate alpha male and his pursuit of Phil is nothing less than swoon-worthy. Phil’s “live and let live” attitude made her a very likeable character and I certainly became invested in her happiness – something that wasn’t a given because of the mystery surrounding the haunting at Grimspell Castle. Honestly, I had some inkling of who was behind both the murders and why the castle ghosts were up in arms, but the connection between the two actually surprised me.

Overall, this story really impressed me and I don’t hesitate to recommend it to anyone who enjoys a paranormal mystery with some heat.

Notable Scene:

“Sir Nicodemus.” Her voice was low, so husky with promise that he didn’t dare breathe. “I would like to forget, for just a moment, that I am forty and you are seven and twenty. I would like to be kissed in the moonlight, with straw in my hair and hayfairies dancing over fields of waving grass. Do you think you could retract your promise to be a gentleman?”

Nico let out a breath.

“Just for this moment, of course,” she added.

Of course. Nico put his hand under her chin and stroked the firm line of her jaw with his thumb. He gently turned her face toward him, the wolf retreating so that he felt an unusual warmth flow through him as he lowered his mouth to hers. Her lips tasted sweet; she smelled of crushed hay and roses. Nico stroked his lips over hers, her mouth trembling beneath his. Something twisted inside his chest and he kept his touch light, his mouth relaxed and undemanding. He couldn’t remember ever bestowing such a tender kiss upon someone. He had never wanted to.

The Relics of Merlin Series:

1. Enchanting the Lady

2. Double Enchantment

3. Enchanting the Beast

4. Everlasting Enchantment


FTC Advisory: Sourcebooks Casablanca provided me with a copy of Enchanting the Beast. No goody bags, sponsorships, “material connections,” or bribes were exchanged for my review.

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Review: Teach Me a Lesson by Jasmine Haynes

April 21st, 2014 Kelly Posted in Review No Comments »

Teach Me a Lesson CoverTitleTeach Me a Lesson

AuthorJasmine Haynes

Genre: Contemporary Erotic Romance

Series: N/A

Publication Date: April 1, 2014

Format: Paperback, 320 Pages

ISBN-10: 0425266249 (Berkley/Penguin)

ISBN-13: 978-0425266243 (Berkley/Penguin)

Reviewed by: Kelly


Do what you have to do, Principal. I deserve it…

High school guidance counselor by day, sex therapist by night, Charlotte Moore’s passion is people—whether helping students with the realities of life or helping their parents with the fantasies. Enter Principal Lance Hutton, the perfect subject for Charlotte’s method in recharging the sex drive—and it’s going to take some discipline. Considering this hot older man is her boss, it makes sense that he dole out the punishment. Besides, Charlotte’s begging for it.

But when Charlotte’s after-school extracurricular activities are made public, it threatens her job, her reputation, and the career of the man she’s falling head over heels in love with. Now, if this town wants a scandal, Charlotte and Lance are ready to give them one—and a lesson in bad behavior they’ll never forget.

Quick & Dirty: Teach Me a Lesson truly surprised me. Expecting a simple erotic read, Haynes instead delivered an emotionally complicated story about the benefits and costs of venturing into the BDSM world.

Opening Sentence: “He wants me to have sex with other men.”

Excerpt: Yes

The Review:

As a sex therapist, Charlotte Moore’s dedication to helping her clients overcome sexual issues includes practicing what she preaches. So it’s no surprise when Charlotte decides she owes it to her clients to discover the benefits of certain BDSM acts after her best friend’s glowing recommendations. The only problem is finding a guy willing to play along with a simple, no-strings-attached teacher/student role-playing arrangement.

Enter Lance Hutton, the authoritarian principal of the local high school where Charlotte also works as a part-time guidance counselor. After all, Lance may be attractive but he’s certainly not the type of guy Charlotte normally goes for. He’s ten years older – a serious relationship deal-breaker for Charlotte. She’s fiercely independent and used to the one being in control and her experiences have proven that younger guys are more than willing to let her take the reins in the relationship. But the sexual encounters with Lance quickly morph into a complex dominant/submissive relationship that leaves both of them fighting for control.

Things get even more complicated between the two when Charlotte begins working with a troubled girl at the school. The girl’s ties to one of Charlotte’s clients from her private practice – a client who was seeing Charlotte in secret and who’s married to one of the most powerful men on the school board – puts both Lance and Charlotte’s careers on the line and stresses their relationship to the breaking point.

Teach Me a Lesson is a new level of insta-lust. Charlotte and Lance’s relationship went from barely speaking in the three years she’d worked at the school, to noticing each other sexually one afternoon, to their first sexual encounter that same day, to dominant/submissive roles two days later, to love. But the quick acceleration surprisingly increased my enjoyment of the story. Their relationship sizzled because of the instantaneous nature. Asking her no-nonsense boss for a spanking after catching him looking at her cleavage was a big risk for Charlotte. As was Lance’s quick and enthusiastic response in locking the classroom door despite his rule of never getting involved with an employee or messing around while at work. The rush of stepping outside their normal, responsible roles and subsequent addiction to the thrill of possible discovery wouldn’t have been possible if either of them had thought too long about the consequences in the beginning.

Lance and Charlotte’s sexual encounters are extremely mild as far as the world of BDSM stories – mainly role-playing and spanking – but the issue of control is still a driving force in their story. Haynes does a wonderful job translating Charlotte’s angst over the need to be in control versus the desire to be controlled. Charlotte is determined to maintain her independence and exercise her free will without having to answer to Lance outside of the bedroom (or car, or classroom or…well you get the drift). She’s the one imposing the limits on their relationship, yet she’s also bothered when Lance doesn’t show her preferential treatment when the crap hits the fan. Lance has difficulties letting go of his dominant role outside of their sexcapades. He often uses sex as a weapon to get what he wants and his inability to keep their private lives separate from their work is more than a little unsettling. Honestly, it was disturbing to go from concern over a young girl with self-esteem issues to commanding Charlotte to strip and bend over for a spanking in the same paragraph. It also perfectly highlights what I assume is an issue for a new dominant – the inability to let go of that persona when in the “real world.”

The weakest aspect of the story is the solution to the issue at the school. It’s clear Haynes didn’t put as much thought into the resolution as the rest of the story and it definitely doesn’t do her characters justice. Despite this lapse, I recommend Teach Me a Lesson to anyone who enjoys a well-written contemporary romance featuring mild BDSM scenes.

Notable Scene:

“Not even once.” She was smiling again. The Cleopatra smile. The one that brought Julius Caesar and Marc Antony to their knees before her. “But I’ve been thinking,” she said in a singularly innocent, angelic voice.

“About what?” he was compelled to ask.

“That maybe I missed out by never being spanked.”

Her brilliant green gaze mesmerized him. “Corporal punishment like spanking has been deemed to damage a child’s psyche,” he advised her.

Oh, that smile. Soon he’d be on his knees, too.

“But I’m not a child, Principal Hutton.”

“No, you most certainly are not.”


FTC Advisory: Berkley/Penguin provided me with a copy of Teach Me a Lesson. No goody bags, sponsorships, “material connections,” or bribes were exchanged for my review.

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Early Review: Sweet Reckoning by Wendy Higgins

April 20th, 2014 Bridget Posted in Review No Comments »

Sweet ReckoningTitle: Sweet Reckoning

Author: Wendy Higgins

Genre: YA Paranormal

Series: The Sweet Trilogy (Book #3)

Publication Date: April 29, 2014

Format: Paperback, 464 Pages

ISBN-10: 0062265970 (HarperTeen)

ISBN-13: 978-0062265975 (HarperTeen)

Reviewed by: Bridget


It’s time.

Evil is running rampant and sweet Anna Whitt is its target. Nobody knows when or how the Dukes will strike, but Anna and her Nephilim allies will do anything necessary to rid the earth of the demons and their oppressive ways.

The stakes are higher than ever, and Anna is determined that the love she feels will be her strength, not a liability. But trying to protect the ones she loves while running for her life and battling demonic forces proves to be perilous—especially as faces are changing and trust is fleeting. When the Duke of Lust sends Anna’s great love, Kaidan Rowe, to work against her, Anna must decide how much she’s prepared to risk.

In the most sensual and fast-paced installment yet, Sweet Reckoning brings all the beloved Neph together one last time to fight for their freedom.

Quick & Dirty: This was a fantastic ending to an unbelievably good series. It is full of sexy romance, heart wrenching moments, and unforgettable characters. I would highly recommend this to anyone that is a fan of young adult paranormal books.

Opening Sentence: Not a soul in the Vegas cocktail lounge had any idea demons were in their midst.

Excerpt: No

The Review:

I want to start off by saying that this is the third and final book in the series. I am going to try to make it as spoiler free as possible, but I suggest that if you haven’t read the first two books (which you totally should because they are amazing) then you probably should skip this review.

The final showdown is about to begin and sweet Anna Whitt is going to be right in the middle of it. With a group of Nephilim allies, Anna plans to rid the earth of all the evil Dukes once and for all. But the Dukes know about the prophecy and they suspect that Anna is the Nephilim that will be their downfall, so they do everything in their power to try and stop her.

Anna goes on the run to protect those she loves and herself. But she’s not sure who she can trust and the danger just keeps escalating. In the prophecy it states that Anna must remain pure to will the sword of righteousness and this becomes extremely hard when the Duke of Lust sent his son Kaidan Rowe to seduce her. Anna will do anything to protect Kaidan and if his father finds out he failed in having his way with Anna, the consequences will be deadly. Anna will have to decide what and who she is willing to risk to bring down the Dukes.

I totally adored Anna from the very beginning and my love for her just grew more and more with each book. At first she is this very innocent and slightly naïve girl, but by the end of the series she becomes a force to be reckon with. She still has a heart made of gold and a very sweet personality, but she has grown a tough skin to help her cope with her situation. I really admired Anna’s inner strength and determination. She never gives up even when things look dire. Anna will forever be one of my favorite book characters and I am so glad I got to read her story.

Kaidan is seriously a sexy beast. I love his accent, his killer good looks, and just thinking about him makes my insides melt. I loved getting to see the more gentle side to Kai, because it just made him that much more irresistible. His love and devotion for Anna is beautiful and so heartwarming. The other thing I love about Kai is that he really isn’t perfect, because he is the son of lust he has been forced to do a lot of things that he really shouldn’t have. It has left scars that may never fully heal, but his broken side just makes him more endearing. Suffice to say, I am madly in love with Kai and he is one of my all time favorite book boyfriends.

Sweet Reckoning was an extraordinary ending to a spectacular series. It has killer romance, loveable characters, and great action. I will admit that the first half of the book was a little slower than I maybe would have liked, but the rest of it totally made up for it. There were a few plot twists that I wasn’t expecting, which really helped keep me interested through the whole book. I found that I couldn’t stop smiling while reading this book because there were just so many adorable moments. But there were also some heart wrenching moments that really made me sad, so there was a good balance. Higgins also does sexy times so well, giving you just enough, but not too much since this is a young adult series. The only way I can describe the ending is that it was total perfection. It had just enough info to leave me satisfied, but it also left a few things up to your imagination, which I really liked. This series is probably my all time favorite young adult paranormal series. I am so sad to see it end, but it will always be one that I will re-read many times in the future. If you haven’t read this series yet you honestly should, you will not regret it.

Notable Scene:

I kissed him one last time before rolling over and feeling his heat against my back as he reached around my waist and pulled me closer.

As I drifted to sleep, from a state of semi consciousness I heard him whisper, “You’re my dream. My only dream.”

The Sweet Trilogy:

1. Sweet Evil

2. Sweet Peril

3. Sweet Reckoning (April 29, 2014)


FTC Advisory: HarperTeen provided me with a copy of Sweet Reckoning. No goody bags, sponsorships, “material connections,” or bribes were exchanged for my review.


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Early Review: Thirty Sunsets by Christine Hurley Deriso

April 19th, 2014 Kaitlin Posted in Review No Comments »

thirtysunsetsTitle: Thirty Sunsets

Author: Christine Hurley Deriso

Genre: YA Contemporary

Series: N/A

Publication Date: July 8, 2014

Format: Paperback, 240 Pages

ISBN-10: 073873991X (Flux)

ISBN-13: 978-0738739915 (Flux)

Reviewed by: Kaitlin


To Forrest Shepherd, getting away to the family’s beach house with her parents and her brother, Brian, is the best part of every summer. Until this year, when her mother invites Brian’s obnoxious girlfriend, Olivia, to join them. Suddenly, Forrest’s relaxing vacation becomes a mission to verify the reality of Olivia’s rumored eating disorder. But the truth behind Olivia’s finicky eating isn’t at all what Forrest expected. And over the next thirty days, Forrest’s world is turned upside down as her family’s darkest secrets begin to come to light.

Quick & Dirty: Forrest was a funny and relatable character, and although quite a few “OMG”s were scattered throughout the chapters, this was a short, enjoyable read.

Opening Sentence: “Hey, Forrest.”

Excerpt: No

The Review:

Forrest is not popular. She’s been stamped as the official geek, and when summer starts, she’ll finally be able to escape to the families beach house with her brother and his new girlfriend. But family secrets and surprising revelations plague the trip, along with a mysterious guy that may or may not be a complete jerk.

This was an easy book to fall into. There isn’t much action, true, but Forrest is a great main character and has a relatable point of view. (Other than the frequent “OMG”s. Not a fan of the OMGs.) She knows her family has been hiding something from her, and her rocky relationship with her brother’s girlfriend isn’t helping to calm her down. Many times, Forrest has strange nightmares that show her that something is wrong, and I didn’t enjoy these much either. Her subconscious mind produced some weird things in order to get the point across, and they just weren’t really needed. But there were definitely some pros to this book as well! For example, I loved the title. The title was relevant to the boy she meets. I’ll leave it to you to decide if he’s trustworthy, because at first it seems like it could go either way. Scott is confident, witty, and knows how to charm a girl. At one point he makes a comment about this being the first sunset of the thirty they will spend with each other, and that’s the origin of the title. By the end, Scott’s true personality will come clear. I’m not saying if he’s kind or not either, read to find out!

Now I would like to explain my feelings about the pacing and the ending. The reason this book got three stars was not because I didn’t enjoy myself or because it was badly written. It got three instead of four because of the pacing and ending. For one, the pacing was up and down, sometimes too slow, sometimes too fast. There was no in between. It made it sometimes confusing and I’d need to go back and reread a page or so. For example, the scenes that did have some action or some revealed truth were pretty quick, and the beginning of the book a little slower. The other main thing I had a problem with was the ending chapter. The epilogue was adorable, so kudos for that, but the chapter before made me roll my eyes. All of the book led up to this, and instead of twenty extra pages discussing how everything is resolved, something sudden and unexpected happens. It makes the end of the book seemed rushed and annoyed me. I wanted at least a solid chapter where things could play out more realistically, but instead I got a few pages with no thought-provoking paragraphs or unique new ideas about life or anything deep at all, to round up the story.

Altogether, however, I am glad I read Thirty Sunsets. It’s a single book with no sequel and is great for someone wanting a contemporary to lie back and enjoy for a few days before diving into something action-packed or large. A book like this is cute and can hold your attention for as long as you need to read it. Have fun!

Note: contains sensitive subjects such as rape.

Notable Scene:

“I’m sure you have plenty of people to share sunsets with.” I venture cautiously.

“Maybe. But who do I want to share my sunsets with? That’s the qustion.”

Another trick question? I honestly don’t know. So I ask him.


He stops in his tracks, loosely takes my hands and looks into my eyes. “you.”


FTC Advisory: Flux provided me with a copy of Thirty Sunsets. No goody bags, sponsorships, “material connections,” or bribes were exchanged for my review.


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Review: Salt by Danielle Ellison

April 19th, 2014 Kaitlin Posted in Review No Comments »

saltTitle: Salt

Author: Danielle Ellison

Genre: YA Fantasy

Series: Salt (Book #1)

Publication Date: January 7, 2014

Format: eBook, 250 Pages

ISBN-10: 1622663489 (Entangled)

ISBN-13: 978-1622663484 (Entangled)

Reviewed by: Kaitlin


Never leave home without salt.

Penelope is a witch, part of a secret society protecting humans from demon attacks. But when she was a child, a demon killed her parents—and stole her magic. Since then, she’s been pretending to be something she’s not, using her sister’s magic to hide her own loss, to prevent being sent away.

When she’s finally given the chance to join the elite demon-hunting force, Penelope thinks that will finally change. With her sister’s help, she can squeeze through the tests and get access to the information she needs to find “her” demon. To take back what was stolen.

Then she meets Carter. He’s cute, smart, and she can borrow his magic, too. He knows her secret—but he also has one of his own.

Suddenly, Penelope’s impossible quest becomes far more complicated. Because Carter’s not telling her everything, and it’s starting to seem like the demons have their own agenda…and they’re far too interested in her.

Quick & Dirty: Salt by Danielle Ellison is a very entertaining, engaging book with a cute romance.

Opening Sentence: Gran always told us to not leave home without salt in our pocket.

Excerpt: Yes

The Review:

Penelope is a witch, one of the many that reside secretly in a world of Nons, people with no magic. But ever since she was small, she’s had no magic unless she can draw from her family, and only when they’re close by. A demon stole it when her parents were murdered. Penelope will need all the help she can get, be it from the mysterious Conner or her best friend and sister, to discover her heritage and get back her magic.

I liked Penelope, her snarky attitude and sass. Sometimes she whined, and it was in those times I wanted to take a break on the book, but most of the time she was relatable and funny. She is a great main character, with the right blend of intensity and strength. The point of view from which we listen to her reminds me in many ways of how the Percy Jackson series is written. There were no complicated paragraphs about the meaning of life, the writing style is simple and straightforward, not very unique.

Carter was an interesting love interest. At the beginning I was not a fan. He showed up very conveniently where and when Penelope needed him most, and was too sarcastic for my liking. I feel as if the author was going for a Will Herondale like character, confident, mysterious, funny. Sadly, I felt no attachment to Carter the first few times we met him and only really started to enjoy him towards the middle. As his sarcastic facade fades, we see more of the turmoil brimming within his mind. His attempts at humor were less frequent and more funny, and a more sensitive but still strong interior began to leak through. This gentle, funny Carter was a character I could identify with more than the one from before.

When Penelope and Carter admitted their feelings for one another, I immediately was floored by the amount of kissing. Kissing on the cheek, lips, forehead, between every sentence. Kissing, kissing, kissing. The whole passion thing soon became less sweet and more cheesy as the kisses increased, but luckily after a few chapters this died down and their romance became officially “cute” again.

Salt was full of action. It had a lot of fight scenes and lots of clues to the mystery of Pen’s magic. I liked following along with the characters as they discovered who they were and what happened in their families. I enjoyed Penelope and Vassago, a demon, most of all the characters, and the story flowed well without any boring parts. World-building was good, but could have been improved even more, but altogether Salt was a read that I don’t regret. I’d recommend this to any lovers of Percy Jackson or fans of the Shadowhunters from the Mortal Instruments/Infernal Devices series. Yes, it wasn’t perfect, but the story was enjoyable and I’m excited for a sequel. Hopefully some of you pick it up soon! (It’s extremely cheap at the moment. $3! Please keep in mind this is subject to change.)

Notable Scene:

Then his mouth is all I can think about and I lean into his kiss. My body is on fire as his warmth seeps through my clothes. He lowers me down on the bed, and we’re both way too big, legs hanging off and over each other, but I don’t even care. My heart is pounding. I’m kissing Carter.

Salt Series:

1. Salt


FTC Advisory: Entangled: Teen provided me with a copy of Salt. No goody bags, sponsorships, “material connections,” or bribes were exchanged for my review.


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