- File Size: 2386 KB
- Print Length: 257 pages
- Publication Date: May 8, 2018
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B07CZNLPJ1
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Not Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #93,432 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
Love's Magic: Revolutionary Heart - Book One Kindle Edition
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|Length: 257 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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Meanwhile, campus police officer Colin wants a no-strings relationship with psychologist Josh, but Josh is looking for something long-term. Colin has never been attracted to anyone the way he is to Josh, but he has deep seated reasons for wanting to remain single. What will Colin do when Josh realized he can't stand the pain of being no more than friends with benefits?
This was a terrific and engrossing story, and I really enjoyed the four main characters. My heart hurt several times for them and for the sexual assault victims they wanted to help. I wanted to shake both David and Colin a few times for not always doing what their partners needed, but I understood and sympathized with the issues holding them back. Loved it!
All this happening before the "Unite the Right" conflict (which will be dealt with in a sequel) and midst a deeply political situation at UVA leads me to believe that the author must know a lot about what goes on at this storied Charlottesville campus.
But I digress. The plotlines spin off of Nate's effort to stop an on campus rape which gets him severely beaten up, a situation which paralyzes David's response in the inquiry process (read the blurb). This is an interesting couple but I found David to be a bit too stoic and gun shy while I really liked Nate.
Officer Colin Campbell is brought in to investigate the assault--he's a big, brash hunk from Boston who is as Irish as Danny Boy and never lets anyone forget it. I found him to be a bit much sometimes. I also was a bit put off by the fact that his last name is Campbell and as far my experience is concerned every Campbell I've ever met in my life is of Scottish heritage. Whatever.
Colin gets help from Joshua Abrams, a small, adorable nice Jewish boy from Chicago (he and Colin are on the cover). Joshua works as a sort of free-lance psychologist and before long he and Colin start dancing around each other before they finally join hands--and other body parts.
I liked this book for a lot of reasons but there was really a bit too much angst and politics at times. As the rest of the series proceeds it's obvious that Colin and Joshua are the focus, and I may go on to the sequels because the HEA and HFN aspects of this one give me some hopes.