Autumn thought she had everything: a stud of a boyfriend, a promising PA job at a PR firm, a savvy best friend and a soon-to-be-completed journalism diploma. But her world shifts when she discovers a life-shattering secret. Then, when she meets a sexy stranger, Autumn is thrown into a luxurious world powered by high flyers, fantasies and carnal desires. Does this new world hold the key to her fulfilment?
Really well written, fun novel. Unusually for me, I’d actually read the paper copy (I don’t physically read many books), and because I’d enjoyed the paper copy so much, I bought the audio book! The translation to audible takes nothing away from the “read”, and I really like the voice of the narrator.
It’s a great story about an intriguing thirty something who gets herself way in over her head into a secrete sexy world. Apparently the book is inspired by real world life styles! Who knew!
Was hooked from start to finish. very well written . When she first met Jacks wife, was cringing for her. Slagging him off like That, not knowing who she was. Brilliant!!
What did you like best about this story?
It's really fast paced and exciting!
What does Rebecca Courtney bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you had only read the book?
She has a very husky voice, perfect for a book like this.
Did you have an emotional reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?
Both, I laughed, cried and felt lots of emotions.
Any additional comments?
Lots of fun, lots of sex and even more wine! ; )
I have never listened to an erotic fiction/chick lit book before but I heard about this from a friend and it is absolutely captivating! Story is great and thunders along with well crafted and not clunky exposition but the real skill from Annabelle Knight here lies in making the world that Autumn inhabits feel familiar.
The performance is good too and fits the tone of the book splendidly.
The erotic bits are well outside of my usual listening habits so I don’t have much context against which to judge but it avoids what i imagine are the usual cliches of saucy literature.