- File Size: 677 KB
- Print Length: 216 pages
- Publisher: Bell Bridge Books (January 2, 2012)
- Publication Date: January 2, 2012
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B006TI7RYY
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Not Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #409,234 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
|Digital List Price:||$5.99|
|Print List Price:||$13.95|
Save $9.34 (67%)
Stuck With You Kindle Edition
|Length: 216 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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Top Customer Reviews
I was bored with the two main characters most of the time. What kept me reading was the two main supporting characters, as I found them more interesting for awhile.
The whole book started out promising and ended with a whimper. It definitely didn't inspire me to read any more of Trish
Jensen' s books.
This is a silly, pointless, not well written book. The first two chapters...well, all the chapters, actually, consist of little more than the two attorney characters, who reluctantly admire but "hate" each other, quarantined in a room together due to some unbelievable "disease" they've been exposed to, bantering back and forth in inane but sexually charged conversation. Conversation that, by the way, would show, were they actual real people, how vacuous and trite and uninteresting they are. Their supposedly titillating dialogue does not advance the plot (if only there were one!) reveals nothing about the character's personalities (if only they had them!), but ultimately leads to -- yep, you guessed it -- the realization of true love! Or, at least, sex.
I love fiction featuring lawyers, the legal system, trials. Unfortunately, this is not it. Stuck With You reads like an immature teenager's fantasy. Unfunny, charmless, tiresome, boring. I wish I could get my buck ninety-nine back.
As things heat up in the very small quarantine room, the question on everyone's mind is: is it true love, or is it TCV? Some original sports lessons fail to enlighten these randy barristers, and when they get out, and Ross's divorce business starts going down the tubes, things get even more confusing. Are they, by chance, spreading TCV to the troubled couples of Atlanta? If so, is what the are beginning to feel for each other a viral illusion?
This is a funny, madcap book. It's plot is intersting, and the characters are endearing. The secondary romance between the doctor, Rachel, and Paige's brother is almost better than Paige and Ross. All together, this is a must-read.
All in all a thoroughly enjoyable light read.
Ross Bennett is a decent guy, too. He doesn't have a big family, but he does a lot of charity work in the community, and he's a very good attorney who never takes sleazebags for clients.
When these two meet, they are working for opposite clients in a divorce case, and they argue a lot, in funny ways. Then one day they're around when an explosion goes off at the courthouse, they're sent to the hospital in an ambulance infected with a "love bug," and end up locked up together for weeks! Talk about a sexy, funny idea!
I thought Paige and Ross were both very likeable people, and the way they fought was funny. I liked the way they had such a sexy relationship, and how all Paige's relatives butted in. I also liked the way they came to realize that their feelings weren't from the virus, it was true love.
I laughed a lot at this book. The situations were really oddball, and I like that a lot.
I also love really clever and funny books, and this one is that. The idea behind the comedy--that the hero and heroine are quarantined together--is really cute, and very sexy.
I think the very best part of the book is the beginning, when the hero and heroine are sniping at each other in funny ways, while we the readers know how very much they are attracted to each other. The only other funny writer I know who does witty back-and-forth this well is Jayne Ann Krentz.