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Enjoy the Dance (Dancing Book 2) Kindle Edition
|Length: 224 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
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My heart goes out for those LGBT homeless children. Any teenager goes through chaotic emotional ups and downs, but especially so the gay teen. To be thrown from their homes, out onto the streets with few, or no, resources is a crime against humanity.
There is help out there for these teens, though not nearly enough.
Dion found his HEA with kind hearted Spencer and Tomas. He was one of the lucky ones.
Hard working, over worked, Tomas, was the poster child of familial devotion. Steady, reliable and self sacrificing, he held his family together and created another family by falling in love with Spencer and his adopted son Dion.
There were many mountains to climb in this heartwarming story but the peak was finally reached and the flag of accomplishment was planted. A happy ending for all (or rather a happy beginning to lives well lived!).
Spenser and Tomas are lovely. The romance between them unrolls slowly like it has to when we have family and work and life.
This book ends up being about so many things in terms of social justice: the immigration system, equality, LGTBQA rights, adoption, fostering, the arts, job protection, poverty...
It is ground in a wonderful circle of friends and also deals with the addiction of a loved one.
The romance balance could be richer in places but overall it is a very good read and a must for lovers of Cullinan's world.
a kindergarten teacher and his hot latino neighbour end up sharing the care of a homeless teenager. through their shared passion for helping others, they get to know each other and fall in love.
though there are some plot twists, this is essentially a very sweet love story that has you rooting for the two main characters
There was a lot to like in this book. Duon, who was a character in the first book, is an integral and interesting part of this story. I liked the issue of homelessness and abuse of LGBTQ teenagers being part of the book without it being a teenage love story. I liked having Laurie and Ed make more than just cameo's without making it a second book about them. I liked Tomas' mom and Spenser's adoptive/foster mom. And, for the most part, I liked both Spenser and Tomas.
However, this book tries to do too much. The recent historical political changes in Minnesota and the US regarding LGBTQ rights were a big part of the storyline. Foster care and the special issues LGBTQ kids have. Employment rights and issues for LGBTQ people. Immigration reform. State involvement and mandatory reporting in child neglect. Probably other issues I am forgetting. All of these things are important and things that I care about. I have read other books that address political and social issues which still kept the love story in the forefront. I think in this book the other issues took over too much of the story and were more interesting than the love story. Tomas and Spenser felt like the secondary couple in the background of some books who are getting together at the same time as the main couple. Sweet, and you root for them, too, but that's not what the book is about. Except in this book, Tomas and Spenser were the main characters. Their story felt inevitable and fairly conflict free, because they had so much other conflict outside of their relationship.
It also bothered me that they seemed to get together because they both were lonely and lived across the hall from each other. I didn't get that "these two are meant to be" feeling from this story. It was "I need a couple who have the issues I want to talk about in this book, so I am going to put these guys together."
This wasn't a bad book. I will probably read another book in this series. However, it was not nearly as good as Dance with Me.
Most recent customer reviews
I remember reading the first book in this series, DANCE WITH ME, years ago.Read more