Who knew quitting could be so hot?
Carnie Sabatina wants to quit smoking, but is a hypnotist really the answer? Enter Doctor McSexy and a trip down the rabbit hole that not only breaks her bad habit, but sets her passion on fire.
Is it tempting fate to take control?
Michael Schommer's love life crashed and burned when his ex dumped him for his best friend. Is it too much to ask for a woman who wants to share more with him than a quick roll between the sheets?
Enter Patient McHottie, whose bad habits open a Pandora's box of secret cravings for the hypnotist and the patient....
One hypnotic suggestion sends them up in flames, but will temptation and passion be enough to turn their parlor tricks into happily ever after?
©2012 Virginia Nelson (P)2014 Virginia Nelson
This is an okay, short, implausible tale, though the setup of the story is quite plausible. What occurs and, especially, the Barbie-like vision of the h, is where implausibility comes in. She was described as the quintessential librarian male-fantasy come to life, down to the glasses, pencil skirt, button-down blouse, and hair pinned up with two pencils. Of course, as the “most stunning” woman the H had ever seen, she had streaked “golden hair,” that the H admits might come from a salon. The tall h also has “long, dark lashes swept over ivory cheeks,” “softly curved hips,” “delicate feet,” “muscular” and “curved” calves, “lush” lips, and a “firm but rounded ass.” Is that over-the-top or what? In turn, we get almost no description of the H except that he has quite a “package” in his pants, nice shoulders and is sexy. Still, the characters seemed likeable. It’s not that I don’t believe in love or lust at first site; I do. But the way that the sexual encounter, without a condom, goes down is a bit farfetched for me. The writing flowed well, and the narrator did an okay job with the story. Though, for my own taste, at times, she sings her words when portraying a female character, which is one of my pet-peeves.
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