It's been over a month since Devlin Miski came out publicly, and no other professional athlete has followed suit. Dev just wants to put it all behind him and play football, helping his Chevali Firebirds win their first-ever division title. If only his teammates and everyone else could just let it go, he'd be fine. But there's one teammate in particular who seems determined to make his life difficult...
And for his boyfriend Lee, the past is never laid to rest. If it isn't his parents' troubled marriage, it's an old friend pulling him back into gay rights activism. Lee could make a splash by getting Dev to promote gay rights, but he knows it would distract Dev from football. So he has to balance the pressures of the outside world against the needs of his relationship, and even for a clever fox, that's a tall order.
In this third volume of Dev and Lee's story, the tiger and fox continue to explore their relationship. Personalities clash and dreams are on the line as Dev and Lee navigate their very public lives and try to stay true to themselves.
©2013 Kyell Gold (P)2015 Kyell Gold
Yet another great continuation of Kyell's universe. Relationships are not always about sacrifices, but sometimes the person you have grown into conflict with the people you love. Dev and Lee have many trials ahead, and with Brian (an activist Skunk) making himself out to be a continued obstacle, Lee will have to make a choice. If you want to know what that choice is, then I suggest you buy this book and continue the series!
If your looking at this review and are interested but have not read the previous books then I suggest you read the last two books.
"Out of Position" - Book one
"Isolation play" - Book two
Hope you found this review helpful!
The story itself was okay, however Kyell needed to focus a bit more in this one. At too many points in the book it felt like he was repeating himself for no real reason. Another problem this book has is that too many times it felt like the characters were just pissing about, with no real pay off at the end. And whether or not this was because of Kyell wanting to show "real life" with the characters, or just him spinning his wheels from a narrative standpoint, the story felt stagnate and boring at times.
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