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After enduring a soul-crushing loss, Professor Lexy Strayer might be ready to love again. But she’s determined that when she takes that step it won't be with one of her students. Anna Stevens, back in the classroom after ten years away, is interested, interesting and oh so appealing, but when she makes a tentative advance, Lexy rebuffs her. Not with a student.
Jennifer Gard ...more
Jennifer Gard ...more
Paperback, 206 pages
Published August 13th 2015 by Bella Books
(first published June 16th 2015)
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This was the first book I won in the Goodreads giveaway, so, I was very excited to read it. It was an interesting book to read and at the start I thought the plot and the concept had a lot of potential. Unfortunately I felt that the second half of the book was rushed and everything just happened really fast and very sudden. That being said I did enjoy reading most of it even though there were some boring parts. 3/5 stars
There are so many predictable lesbian romances out there--following the same girl meets girl, girl gets girl formula. This is NOT one of those! It's unique in plot and pacing. The story is told in pieces--sort of like a movie. And as the scenes change, you get more of the mystery. The end was awesome!
I absolutely love it! The way the story unfolds and the main characters kept me riveted to the pages. This is definitely a book I would recommend to those who like Who Dunnit mysteries. I liked the characters of Lexy and Anna and the introduction of Cayden. I'm hoping there will be more to the story, as the characters were quite interesting and i actually grinned at the end. Great job!!!
Venus Reising is the alter ego of a writing duo out of Orlando, Florida. The literary twosome is one-half professor, with poetry and criticism published in numerous journals, including Ascent Aspirations, Falling Star and Atlantic Literary Review, and one-half working artist turned pre-med student, who has, at least for now, traded her canvas for a periodic table. The Venus women would much rather ...more
“You never think about anything being the last one--the last time you separate her clothes from yours in neat little piles on the bed after doing the laundry, the last time you reach for those cookies she likes on the grocery store shelf. It was all she could think about the days, the weeks, the months after Jules's death--all of those last times that she hadn't paid close enough to attention to.”More quotes…