Rikki de la Vega

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August 2018


Average rating: 4.13 · 54 ratings · 19 reviews · 8 distinct works
Peri's Bliss (Free Spirits ...

4.60 avg rating — 10 ratings
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The Landlady's Girl

3.38 avg rating — 13 ratings — published 2011 — 2 editions
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Naomi: Young Woman's Journe...

3.55 avg rating — 11 ratings — published 2014
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Amalia's Truth (Free Spirit...

4.50 avg rating — 6 ratings
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Bridget's Calling (Free Spi...

4.80 avg rating — 5 ratings
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Hannah's Healing (Free Spir...

4.60 avg rating — 5 ratings
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Laurie's Liberation (Free S...

it was amazing 5.00 avg rating — 4 ratings
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ZOE'S QUEST

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings
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More books by Rikki de la Vega…

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Rikki Vega liked a quote
Bridget's Calling by Rikki de la Vega
“So I’m guessing,” he went on, pointing with his fork, “that you’re in a pretty good position to answer the question of where to draw the line between seduction and sexual harassment. Is it how you say things, or what you say?”
She pondered with a quiet hum for a few seconds before explaining: “Some think it has to do with the artistry of delivery, but in fact you can have an eloquent harasser and a clumsy flirt. The difference is the message. Both begin with the same basic premise: ‘I desire you.’ Where they diverge is in what follows that premise. The harasser says: ‘I desire you, and I’m going to keep at you until you give in.’ But the seducer’s message puts the power into the hands of the person being desired, with the message being: ‘I desire you, and if the feeling is mutual, come and get it.’ The harasser demands, the seducer invites. That’s the difference.”
Rikki de la Vega
Rikki Vega is now following Bob's reviews
Amalia's Truth by Rikki de la Vega
"Fast-paced and full of steaming sex scenes, yet as always the author focuses on negotiating and maintaining consent. Only critique is that the antagonist in this story seems overly simplistic, but still fits into the entire story. This series just..." Read more of this review »
Amalia's Truth by Rikki de la Vega
"I've enjoyed the previous books in this series; this seems the best so far. The characters here are more developed, the dialogue more thoughtful, the plotting carefully thought out, and the sex scenes dynamic and balancing fantasy with reality. Am..." Read more of this review »
Amalia's Truth by Rikki de la Vega
"I've read this twice now, plus skimming some passages, it's that addictive!

The whole series is engaging, not least of which because the author has created a fascinating setting with her fictional sex-positive religion, the Free Spirit Connection...." Read more of this review »
Rikki Vega shared a quote
Bridget's Calling by Rikki de la Vega
“Everyone has power. The key is knowing where it lies, and how best to use it.”
Rikki de la Vega
More of Rikki's books…
“So I’m guessing,” he went on, pointing with his fork, “that you’re in a pretty good position to answer the question of where to draw the line between seduction and sexual harassment. Is it how you say things, or what you say?”
She pondered with a quiet hum for a few seconds before explaining: “Some think it has to do with the artistry of delivery, but in fact you can have an eloquent harasser and a clumsy flirt. The difference is the message. Both begin with the same basic premise: ‘I desire you.’ Where they diverge is in what follows that premise. The harasser says: ‘I desire you, and I’m going to keep at you until you give in.’ But the seducer’s message puts the power into the hands of the person being desired, with the message being: ‘I desire you, and if the feeling is mutual, come and get it.’ The harasser demands, the seducer invites. That’s the difference.”
Rikki de la Vega, Bridget's Calling

“Everyone has power. The key is knowing where it lies, and how best to use it.”
Rikki de la Vega, Bridget's Calling

“Everyone has power. The key is knowing where it lies, and how best to use it.”
Rikki de la Vega, Bridget's Calling

“So I’m guessing,” he went on, pointing with his fork, “that you’re in a pretty good position to answer the question of where to draw the line between seduction and sexual harassment. Is it how you say things, or what you say?”
She pondered with a quiet hum for a few seconds before explaining: “Some think it has to do with the artistry of delivery, but in fact you can have an eloquent harasser and a clumsy flirt. The difference is the message. Both begin with the same basic premise: ‘I desire you.’ Where they diverge is in what follows that premise. The harasser says: ‘I desire you, and I’m going to keep at you until you give in.’ But the seducer’s message puts the power into the hands of the person being desired, with the message being: ‘I desire you, and if the feeling is mutual, come and get it.’ The harasser demands, the seducer invites. That’s the difference.”
Rikki de la Vega, Bridget's Calling




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