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Second to None: An Enemies to Lovers Contemporary Gay Romance (The Breakfast Club Book 3) Kindle Edition
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This touched... no, dug it's heel into some very sore personal spots I have. I will try to get my point across without giving too much away. Marcus' relationship with his parents. From the way that this was written, Marcus had given his mother every opportunity to be a mom, and try to make amends. Right up till she was hospitalized. Now, as glad as I am that he was there when she passed, as I believe that no one should have to draw their last breath alone, he was not in the wrong in Any Way, that I could see. And I say this from personal experience, as more than likely will many that read this.
His misplaced guilt is normal as well, and very common in people that suffered from neglect and abuse, but underserved. Sadly enough, parents that are like his, more than likely suffered at the hands of their own parents and knew no other way. This does not excuse their actions though. I felt for his mother, even though she didnt care about her son. His father on the other hand, i felt, at this point, was probably a hopeless case. And honestly, as cold and unfeeling as he was, deserved every word and more that Marcus gave him. Im just glad Marcus didnt end up like him, which was where he was headed.
Great book. I proudly recommend.
Since I first read a book in this series, I wanted to know more about Marcus. He was always the carefree, charismatic one but you there were glimpses when you could see that there may be more going on with him. I definitely wasn't disappointed with this one. I loved "watching" his character grow and show his vulnerable side. I thought he maybe came on a bit too strong at the beginning, but I really loved his character. He shows his big heart and caring side so much more in this book. I liked Tyler a lot too but his stubbornness and aggression was a bit much after a while. He was really hot and cold, and I didn't understand some of the aggression he had towards Marcus seemed a little over the top.
There was a lot of sizzling chemistry between the two of them, but I would still consider this one a sort of slow burn aside from a few stolen kisses here and there. They take their time getting to know each other and become friends first. Sometimes I don't care for stories that involve children because they steal a bit of the spotlight but I thought Tyler's niece added nicely to the story and helped Marcus grow a little bit. All in all, I think this one may have been my favorite of the series!
Marcus has this hot gay nightclub called Sparks and he is rolling in money as well as well sculptured, gorgeous, clients and pole dancers. One of those dancers is Tyler Reiss, whose background and history we are not privy to until well into the first quarter of the book, and only because Marcus, in his inimitably crass way, asks the questions and makes the discoveries for us.
There is a good deal of wait and bait and wait and see in the beginning of the book--and then the whole thing explodes into a fast-moving, angst-filled, self-doubting, thick-headed battle between two men who never let anyone inside, even each other, until it's almost too late.
As is the case in many books like this, it's a child who races to the rescue, and Lilly is a cool four-year-old who beguiles not only her Uncle Tyler but also the sour Marcus and his friends. The circumstances and plot which develops are logical, very New York, and exciting in every respect. This is another great ending to another great series by an author who has entered my personal Great MM Authors Hall of Fame.