Trace Jennings was the brother who most enjoyed his time alone. He never thought about spending the rest of his life with someone, until he found her on his ranch.
Addison Becket is on the run. She’s finally eighteen and able to break free of her father’s control, but taking off on a stormy night landed her in a stranger’s bed.
Trace is everything Addison dreamed of and more, and neither of them has the urge to let go.
Can love at first sight truly exist? And will it be enough to keep them together while others try to tear them apart?
Please. This is an Alexa Riley hero. She’s not going anywhere.
Warning: This short story is filthy good, with co-dependency at its peak! These two people are absolutely crazy, and it if wasn’t so sweet, it would be certifiable. Go ahead and suspend your reality while you float away with this cloud of ridiculous!
Things just keep getting dirty with these siblings but by far I think Trace might be the best dirty talker of the clan. When I finished reading Blake's story it left me wondering about Trace. Why he was a loner even though he had siblings. Trace likes his privacy his space that all changes when he finds a baby doll on his farm on a rainy night. Addison has been kept under lock and key most of her life. She wants to break out and be free from her father. Did I mention her father is not a good person. If you have read the first two books in this series then you know how the Jenning's temperament is towards what they lay their claim on. This was a short cute but utterly filthy in the best of ways that is Alexa Riley.
**ARC was provided by Ardent Prose PR in exchange for a honest review**
Alexa Riley is two sassy friends who got together and wrote some dirty books. They are both married moms of two who love football, donuts, and obsessed book heroes.
They specialize in insta-love, over-the-top, sweet, and cheesy love stories that don’t take all year to read. If you want something SAFE, short, and always with a happily ever after, then Alexa Riley is for you!
Labels: 2016, AlexaRiley, October, Review