Slow Dance with the Sheriff (The Larkville Legacy #2)
Sheriff Jed Jackson never expected to rescue a stunning woman from a herd of cattle, or to be so fascinated by the vulnerability beneath Ellie's tough city veneer. Yet watching her unwind is irresistible,...more
I’m going to review a Harlequin novel. Hello? Still there?
*Waits for men to leave the room*
So, now it’s just us women, let me confess. I have read Mills and Boon. I read one of my mother’s when I was a teen. I was not exactly impressed.
I was forced by my creative writing lecturer (Hi Toni!) to read one called The World’s Oldest Living Married Virgin (not even kidding!) as a lesson in Romance structure. I read it.
I did not love i ...more
When New York came to Texas... City meets country in Slow Dance with the Sheriff by Nikki Logon.
This is the story of Ex-ballerina Eleanor Patterson and Sheriff Jed Jackson two very broken people who arrive in Larkville seeking different things….. Love and relation not being one of them.
Ellie is a lost soul looking to reinvent herself and connect with her new found siblings, while Jed is looking for atonement for his past deeds.
Ellie and Jed are ridden ...more
After former ballerina Eleanor Patterson discovers that the man she called father was really her stepfather, she drives from the Big Apple to poky Larkville, Texas, to meet her siblings since her real father has just died.
There she meets Sheriff Jed Jackson, who puts her up in the guest house on his property ...more
The eminent Patterson clan has ruled the upper echelons of Manhattan society for decades. The New York social scene was in awe of their unbelievable wealth, polished good looks and effortless elegance. Yet their sophisticated exterior hid a plethora of shameful secrets and despicable lies that the Pat ...more
This was a surprisingly powerful read. I connected with both protagonists and the anxious, forgiving dog. Lots of elements that tugged on my emotions here, from the damaged heroine unable to love herself to the wounded man unable to forgive himself. This isn't a perfect read, but it is compelling and emotional.
Full review here: http://www.mangamaniaccafe.com/?p=7219