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Everything that happened was within a reasonable expectation for the world and the characters. Speaking of which, I loved nearly all of them! Duncan and Robbie were my favourite, naturally, with Gina following a close second. I liked Nick, but I wasn't sure about his place within the story or how his 'relationship' with the characters would progress.
It was a matter of it being too good to be true and being unsure of what might happen next. Even the cases — of which I loved that there was more than one — all revolved perfectly within Duncan's capabilities and the plot. They intersected at appropriate points while still managing to maintain their individual stories and being believable resolved.
- Explore Boston! (Explore! Family-friendly Travel Guide Series Book 1).
- Account Options.
- Differential-Algebraic Equations: A Projector Based Analysis (Differential-Algebraic Equations Forum).
- Stephen Osborne.
- Song of Meri-Khem;
Got to give him credit for that. With the addition of new characters, including Vallis, who was an intriguing complication. The way he behaved and reacted to the various situations made him a side character worth keeping an eye on. I really loved getting Robbie's POV in this story. The reason for it was important and it was a really great addition to the plot; Gina and Robbie really were the driving force of this story, though Duncan was the one who did all the dirty work for them.
- The Duncan Andrews Thrillers Vol. 1.
- Reading, LIstening, and Reviewing LGBTQIA Books!.
- The hero who seeks revenge shall exterminate with darkness novel.
- 25 Major Pentatonic Scale Licks for Blues Guitar.
- Seth Green.
- Saving Home.
- everafter (Everafter Series Book 1).
The combination of that made the story perfectly paced. If possible, this book was even better than the first. I cried, I laughed, I was scared for the main character and I left this with an absolute emotional overload. But I never said the coffee had sugar in it! The little gray cells, they surpass themselves!
Pale as a Ghost
That means the person who stole the skull is none other than Sir Templeton Bassington-Phipps! Every story in this series just gets better and better. It was a great addition, letting us see how it all began firsthand. I didn't even mind about the 3rd person interlude, since I was starting to get used to it and understood the necessity. I liked that it not only made sound sense in the terms of explaining things Duncan' couldn't know but which would be helpful to us and fun to read, but it also provided a brief step back from Duncan's life and from the possibility of these books reading like a formatted system, like some other series develop.
Each book in this series is completely individual, in every way. What came across to me more in this story than the previous two was just how great of a main character Duncan really is. I mean, he's in no way perfect. His boyfriend, his complicated love life, his weird pet and his witchy best friend show that well enough, but in this story we really get to see just how delicate he can be, physically. Though Duncan is your strong main lead, emotionally messed up but dealing with it pretty well and with that tough guy persona that fits with his career, he's in no way untouchable, infallible or perfect.
He gets hurt, he makes mistakes and sometimes those mistakes have tragic or even just disappointing consequences. DVD 6. Books 3. Blu-ray 2. Under a Blood-red Moon . Stephen Osborne. Temporal Driftwood . Animal Instinct . Wrestling With Jesus . Pop Goes the Weasel . Pale as a Ghost . Rat Bastard . The Scarlet Tide . Dead End . The Duncan Andrews Thrillers Vol. Speaking of Dreams .
Raven's Rest . The job : true tales from the life of a New York… . Sherlock Gnomes . Epic exploits collection. This was a really sweet story. New ruler of the City, Darren, picks serving boy, Cale, after finding the fancier options just not doing anything for him. He is a bit rough around the edges, as compared to the other nobles. He has a quick wit that I found as enjoyable as Darren did. These two make a great pair and seem perfect for each other.
Darren begins to see there is much more to Cale than he originally thought. Unfortunately, he has to struggle with keeping his kingdom happy, and due to a prior betrayal that cost him most of his family and the City, he is afraid to consider any deeper feelings for Cale. I just adored Cale and the way he interacted with Darren. This short story pulled me in quickly and moved along at a nice pace to the end. All around, this was just a really enjoyable little fantasy. Jen rates it —. Reviewed by Carissa.
He also happens to be a psychic specializing in finding lost pets and—more recently—lost people. Too good if you ask Jon. Jon is forced to dig into his soul and find a way to let go of his past if he wants to keep Leander. If you are Leander Thorne, finding bodies in the middle of the sweltering desert is easy. When hired by a high-priced lawyer to find Ethan, the beneficiary of a multi-million dollar bequeathment, Leander and his lover Jon Cooper, set out after the ever winding trail of a man with a dark past and even murkier present.
If you are Jon Cooper, you know nothing lasts forever. When Andy, once again, throws himself into the dangerous world of dead people and annoying homicide detectives, Jon finds himself struggling to keep his lover from getting killed, and himself from falling so far that his heart breaks the fall. But on this crazy ride from the baked Mojave to the shores of Santa Monica, Jon might just find that there worse things than finding yourself dead in the desert.
Dead in the Desert is the third story in the L. A lot of the backstory between Jon and Andy, as well as between Jon and his late wife, happen in Dead in L. I was thrilled when I heard that there would be a third story in this series. I fell in love with these two when I read Dead in L. So the release of Dead in the Desert was a real nice surprise. Instead we get told the story of Jon, the slightly disgruntled art student who has found himself thrown into the odd world of being friend, lover, and self-appointed guard of his bookaholic roommate.
He moves Jon, he steers him into new waters, and pushes him over that dreaded horizon. Jon, in return, protects Andy from annoyingly insistent cops and makes sure the younger man has more than ramen noodles to eat. He also tries to help Leander work his way through the mess of images in his head—though I very much doubt that Indiana Jones had much to do with the vanishing act Ethan pulled. I find it nice that they both have something to offer each other—neither one wants to be the sole focus or the sole giver in the relationship.
And it is a relationship, no matter how willfully blind Jon is intent on being. There are lunches by the ocean and feet tucked warmly beneath your thighs so as to keep out the cold. One of the things I love so much about his book is the fact that Jon is trying to grow and learn that there is life after all that death. He is learning that the weight of Andy against him at night is a comfort that might not replace a broken past, but it does fill in the cracks on a broken heart.
The chemistry between these two is hot, but it is like a nice cup of tea. Hot and sweet, with a splash of cream to top it off. I find it soothing and a tad bit addictive. That they can also laugh and play together is big plus as well. They have such wonderful humor in the rest of their lives it would be a pity if they got serious every time they got naked. The humor in this story was fantastic.
It felt settled, like it is not trying to be funny, it just was. This is who Jon is. Who Andy is. No forcing it, no pushing to get a laugh from the readers—but letting us see the quirky and sometimes dirty humor that these two had. After all, for me, it is watching Jon and Andy dance around each other that is so much fun. Four stars for a mystery that kept me guessing and a love that kept me hoping. This book is definitely going on to my re-read pile and I am looking forward to any other stories that Harper can give us with these two.
Read this when you find yourself needing a laugh or needing to smile over what fools we all be, when we be in love. Poe passes through a graffiti-laden alley, his chin tucked into his chest, a scarf wrapped tightly over his mouth to keep out the cold. He steps out of the alley, off the curb, and…into sand. In summertime. Years ago, at eighteen, he left the love of his life, and it is his biggest regret.
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But he does have a mysterious ability. Isaac has been able to pave a golden path in life for himself and his family; yet all he wants is Poe, who he is unable to help. His gift comes at a great cost as he discovers almost too late. That this is a paranormal story is evident from the first page as Poe is instantly transported from a dreary, freezing winter day in Chicago to the sunny beach of a summertime childhood memory. Some nice things happening in the writing… but the use of flashbacks, essential to the plot, is dangerous. We know more about their missed opportunity than what makes them who they are.
Despite the issues, this was an interesting take on a paranormal love story with a nice twist at the end. A break from the dangers of being a cop. Yep, Lex Tompkins has his future all worked out. That is, until fate—or rather the stray toddler from the house across the street—bites those plans in the ass.
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Will Spencer be able to teach Lex how to embrace who he has truly become? A sassy southern lady, Poppy Dennison developed an obsession with things that go bump in the night in her early years after a barn door flew off its hinges and nearly squashed her. Convinced it was a ghost trying to get her attention, she started looking for other strange and mysterious happenings around her.
Not satisfied with what she found, Poppy has traveled to Greece, Malaysia and England to find inspiration for the burly bears and silver foxes that melt her butter. Her love of paranormal continues to flourish nearly thirty years later, and she writes steamy love stories about the very things that used to keep her up all night.
But with the mysterious deaths of his father and brother, it seems the new Lord Crane has inherited an earldom. He needs magical assistance, fast. Soon Stephen is falling hard for the worst possible man, at the worst possible time.
ustanovka-kondicionera-deshevo.ru/libraries/2020-07-24/765.php Excellent stuff! This is a cracking good paranormal mystery set in Victorian England, with haunted mansions, sorcerers, snooty aristos, charming adventurers, and magpies… magpies everywhere! Lord Crane, Lucien Vaudrey, is not your ordinary pampered aristocrat. He enjoys his freedom, his privileges, and his men.
He is a great main character. Crane finds upon his return home that he has more to manage than inherited money and property. He hires Stephen Day, a practitioner, a magician with expertise in ferreting out the nefarious forces at work against him. The house is spooky, the servants are surly, and the grounds are populated by vast charms of magpies. In fact, this bird serves as the family symbol hence the informal title, Magpie Lord and given their reputation as an omen of ill fortune and connection to witchcraft, are fitting to the story. The paranormal phenomena are ghastly and graphic with more than enough inventive haunting and devilry, spell craft and things that go bump in the night to keep Crane and Stephen scrambling.
The sexual tension between them is slow building and sizzling. Even with all the scariness, the connection and banter between them is infectious and humorous…. The story is well-paced and well-edited, the writing fluid and atmospheric. This one is a keeper and luckily, there is a sequel to the adventures due out early next year, so more fun on the way.
Not everyone can help the restless dead cross over, especially when the haunting threatens the Living.