Category: 2017 Read

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Donna’s Review: Sinful Scottish Laird by Julia London

Donna’s Review: Sinful Scottish Laird by Julia London

This is the second book in Julia London’s Highland Grooms series. The hero, Cailean Mackenzie, is the son of Arran and Margot from the first book in this series. At a young age, Cailean had his heart broken by an English girl, who led him on but “could never marry a Scot”. As such, Cailean has no plans to ever wed and is building a home not far from his parents and an unkempt hunting lodge owned by some Englishman.

Daisy, Lady Chatwick, a widow with a young son (Ellis), is almost out of time to remarry per her late husband’s will.

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Review: Bone Box by Faye Kellerman

Review: Bone Box by Faye Kellerman

Read for Review (Received from Publisher)
Overall Rating: 3.50
Story Rating: 3.50
Character Rating: 3.50

Quick Thoughts: I have started 2017 in a thriller type of mood. This series has always been a bit of a hit or miss with me. Faye writes really good thrillers but sometimes too much of the Decker/Lazarus relationship bleeds into the story.

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Audiobook Review: Goodnight Smartphone by Arianna Huffington

Audiobook Review: Goodnight Smartphone by Arianna Huffington

Listened for Fun (Audible)
Overall Rating: 4.50

Quick Thoughts: I almost feel like this is a cheat book but her take on the Goodnight story has some great ideas on what to turn off at least an hour before you go to bed!!! I really need to read her longer book 🙂

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Read It: Easy Love by Kristen Proby

Read It: Easy Love by Kristen Proby

This was a book club read and I really enjoyed it. I am glad I tried something that would have not normally fallen on my kindle. I do believe that I will continue the series!

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Donna’s Review:  The Scoundrel and I by Katharine Ashe

Donna’s Review: The Scoundrel and I by Katharine Ashe

Katharine Ashe puts more story into a novella than some authors do a full length novel. This is a wonderful read and a gorgeous cover! It is part of the Falcon Club/Devil’s Duke series. It can be read as a standalone, but you might enjoy it more if you know about Lady Justice’s letters for the rights of the poor and women.

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