Saturday, June 30, 2012

Review Lord & Master by H.C. Brown

ISBN: 9781605924960
January 2012
Noble Romance Publishing
130 Pages
M/M, Historical, BDSM, Erotic Romance
Rating: 3 Cups

Below is an excerpt
 Link to the full review:

A broken heart leads to David to the pits of Hell, and it is a painful thing to see. It is with very small steps that Reynold tries to win his lover back, and I feel that this is truly the highlight of this story. No one can endure the torture that David has and not come out with scars, and it makes the story so much more real that he does not just fall right into Reynold’s arms. Reynold often has a hard time seeing beyond his own needs, but the energy and flow of this story is worth the read.
Reviewer for Coffee Time Romance & More

Guest Author: Erastes

As most of you are aware, I encourage everyone's point of view on my blog. Freedom of speech and all that BUT I don't endorse or agree with everyone's point of view posted here. If I do agree with a particular post my comments will be included in the post. I've added this disclaimer to all controversial posts to avoid any misunderstanding. I don't edit comments, so feel free to make yours on any post. So my dear and valued readers PLEASE don't shoot the messenger

Guest Author Today: Erastes

Erastes is the pen name of a bisexual female who lives in Norfolk,
England on the Norfolk Broads. She started writing in 2003 after
discovering fanfiction but despite writing fanfic and finding it
invaluable as a "nursery slope" she wanted to publish her work and
make money--if possible. Her first novel--Standish, sold in 2004 and
she hasn't looked back. She specialises in gay historical fiction
although mutters darkly on a regular basis that if she invented worlds
of the future she wouldn't have to do all this pesky research. She's a
Lambda award finalist and she's been published by Running Press and
Carina. Her latest novel is "Junction X" published by Cheyenne Press
in 2011 and you can find all about the novels, novellas and short
stories inbetween at her website. Find her also on
Twitter and just about everywhere else.

Can a woman write m/m?

Well of course they can! What they have to consider though, is that they can’t write gay literature, nor can they write gay fiction. Or gay porn. Without the necessary *ahem* fruit of the loom as it were, it’s impossible to visualise or empathise with another gender. I mean, if we could do that then there’s no end of the stuff we gals would end up writing. Heavens above. We could be writing all kinds of nonsense, like dragons and aliens and cops and who knows where it would end.
But m/m? Certainly! Here’s my top tips on how to get to the top.
1.       Never forget who you are writing FOR. This is so vital I can’t stress it enough. You are writing for straight women, married and single who think of romance constantly and crave it as much as I crave cheese on toast. Why must you remember this? Because they want to read about two men having sex (of course, two cocks are much sexier than one, right?) but they don’t want all the mess associated with it. No hairy backs sacks and cracks, (in fact see point six for this). No bodily odours except lovely feminine ones like lavender or better still, chocolate and strawberries. No *ahem * soiling of cocks and fingers. No no no. No silent grunting screwed up eye sex. These ladies want ROMANCE and it has to be pretty, smelling nice, in nice places and clean. Imagine that they want your protagonists to perform on a lilac scented bed in their living room for their titillation and they don’t want to have to mop up after them.
2.       Your readers will expect it, so always, always have two diametrically different protagonists. If one of them is tall and dark, the other must be short, much shorter, in order to rest his head on the taller one’s chest when weeping (see weeping, point 4). As to colouration, the shorter one must be unique in some way. His hair can be dark, although it’s much better to go lighter, but if it’s dark it has to be the black of a raven’s wing, or black as obsidian in tight curls—ringlets are much better, everyone loves ringlets. Chestnut, auburn, pillar-box red, purple, blond (with coloured tips) all these are perfectly acceptable colours, as long as the hair is long, shoulder length at least and waist length for preference.

3.       Their characters must also be opposite. If one is bold, brash and reckless, the other must be timid (to the point of catatonia). If one never shows his feelings, this will trample on the feelings of the weaker male which of course adds that delicious aspect conflict—lots of weeping! The readers love weeping!

4.       And on to weeping. There can never be enough. You can have your protagonists crying because they’ve been abandoned by a lost love (and the new love comes along to console him); or when he’s been cruelly used by his new love (up to and including dub-con**); he can weep buckets when he’s hurt (leading nicely to hurt-comfort sex), and of course there’s happiness when he’s been given a home, a gift, a stepson, a marriage proposal. Include bodily contact with the happy tears, nothing so wonderfully sentimental and likely to get your reader’s pulse racing when your omega gets his alpha’s shirt all damp.

5.       Talking. This is absolutely vital, and many readers will expect just as much dialogue as sex, in fact they’ll expect dialogue in the sex because no one likes a silent sex scene.

Your characters must communicate on just about every level. Every single thing that upsets them or makes them happy must be shared—unless (see point 2) you are wanting to add in “boding silence” as conflict which of course works perfectly. There’s nothing that your readers will like more than a heart-to-heart (preferably in front of the fire, braiding each other’s hair) just before the final sex scene of the book, or better still, during it.

6.       Sex must be frequent but note this well: it must ONLY be between your main protagonists. There’s no room in m/m for hook-ups, internet casual sex, or any promiscuity at all (unless your omega is a prostitute saved from himself by the alpha). You can delay the first sex scene for a chapter or two after they meet but any longer than that and you’ll start getting TL:DR reviews on Amazon (which of COURSE you must check daily, if not more frequently for reviews, also Goodreads.) Once the sex begins of course there is much to remember:
a.       It must always be the Best Sex That Either Of Them Has Ever Had. No argument here. If your alpha (specially if he’s been a randy boy before meeting that sweet thing of his dreams) has been tom-catting it about before the book starts then he’s never, ever going to stray once he starts having  butt-sex with your omega because it’s got to be That Good.
b.      One sex scene a chapter – at least. You don’t have to make them relevant, just hot as hell. If you can include food in some way, that’s a huge bonus. I’m not talking steak and chips here, obviously, but whipped cream, melted chocolate, maple syrup-ymmv. If they go to sleep after sex, then write about the sex in the morning—of course it has to be just as good – and whatever you do don’t go mentioning any REAL morning fragrances. Your readers get enough of THAT in real life.
c.       As with no fragrances, there must be no hair. Hair belongs on HEADS. And PERHAPS a small sprinkling under the armpits (which of course differentiates them from women—except European women, because... yanno...) and the armpit must is sexy, musky, manly, full of character like a fine wine. It doesn’t reek of sweat. Ever. No man in m/m has a hairy chest—they are allowed one or two hairs which will be a subject of much teasing and dialogue (see above) especially when in bed—but no more than that. A “treasure trail is also allowed, (in fact mandatory because otherwise one would think the characters were underage) and some (and i mean some e.g. light) stubble is allowed by only for morning sex.
                                                               i.       No hair shall be mentioned in any of the following places:
1.       The back
2.       The legs
3.       The balls
4.       The ears
5.       The nose
6.       The arms
7.       The toes (what are they, Hobbits?)
8.       The arse crack – i mean yeuch!
d.      End the book with a sex scene. That’s vital.
7.       Don’t hurt your darlings too much. There’s only too much conflict your reader is going to stand, and that’s not much, to be honest. Conflict such as a nice war—as long as it’s going on around them and they aren’t in actual danger, ditto for a natural disaster such as a volcano or an avalanche. Being swept away by said avalanche and breaking both legs: not sexy. Getting stranded with the sexiest man alive until you are dug out (and you both have lots of food, specially the aforementioned chocolate and squirty cream) is sexy.
8.       Another note on dub-con, no matter how your omega complains and says he doesn’t want it, eventually it WILL lead to love. This is natural progression and cannot be changed.
Well, that’s about it. Stick to those rules and you’ll find that yes! You, as a women CAN write m/m and your readers will thank you for it.
**Note always use the term dub-con, readers don’t like rape but they’ll suck up dub-con with a straw and beg for more.

Monday, June 25, 2012

Guest Author: J.S. Wayne: You Can’t Write That!

You Can’t Write That!
(R-rated excerpt follows)
By J.S. Wayne

Call me naïve.
What first attracted me to writing was the idea that authors can create and do anything they wish in their own spheres. I’m one of those funny cats who doesn’t have much patience or tolerance for a bunch of stupid rules, and anything that stifles my basic rights as an intelligent human being or my ability to express myself as I deem fitting falls firmly in that category. (I’ll mention the First, Second, and Fifth Amendments to the Constitution en passant; you figure out how they fit.)
When I was a kid, I read Star Trek novels. Yeah, I was a Trekkie. Wanna make something of it? D’o Ha! *Mad bonus points if you have any idea what I just said, or can even identify the language in question. In my own defense, it’s the only phrase from that particular language I still remember.* Many of the better authors, including the inimitable Diane Duane and C.J. Cherryh, were obviously women. (In C.J.’s case, it said so right in her author bio, along with the fact she’s an Okie.) Their gender did not detract from my enjoyment of their work at all, and in some cases actually enhanced it. There are just some things guys generally don’t get, and these ladies brought that missing “something” to my reading table.
So imagine my consternation the first time someone said in my presence, “Women can’t write sci-fi.” Since I had the straight line and we were in the library, I excused myself. In five minutes I was back with an armful of Diane Duane, C.J. Cherryh, Mercedes Lackey, Anne McCaffrey, and Madeleine L’Engle. Plunking the books down on the table so the “sci-fi” stickers on the spines showed proudly, I picked up each one and gave a brief précis of each author’s resume, including awards I was aware they’d won. With every new book, the small crowd got more uncomfortable. The jock (of course) in question just folded his arms and looked mulish.
“Well, that doesn’t prove anything. None of that’s REAL sci-fi.” He huffed. After that, I gave up trying to confuse the issue with facts. Some people just can’t be taught.
That digression is relevant because a very similar debate rages on today, as to what genders and orientations can write what kind of romance novels. According to one school of thought, I’ve broken at least three cardinal rules of writing romance, particularly the homoerotic variety.
Let’s veer back for a second and look at the homoerotic romance offerings I have available at this moment:
“Espiritu Sancti,” from Red Roses and Shattered Glass (f/f vampire/ghost)
Angels Cry (Two of my supporting characters are lesbians)
“Dancing On Flames” (gay werewolves)
“Dead Means Dead,” from Lesbians Vs. Zombies (lesbians)
“A Hope In Hell” from A Light In The Darkness (f/f demon/vampire)
According to my Goodreads backlist, I have nine works currently available. By this list, five of them include or revolve around homoerotic themes. So we know that much. What’s the problem?
The problem, according to the school of thought we’re discussing, is that I’m male (and therefore completely unequipped to write romance of ANY kind; add an automatic second strike if I’m writing about lesbians) and straight (so what do you know about being gay?).
With regard to the first, I find it interesting that people of ANY group who feel they’re discriminated against tend to be the most strident in protesting it and the first to engage in it when a square peg shows up in the vicinity of their round hole. This obviously does not apply to everyone, but those who do it know who they are. If I wrote a story with primarily black protagonists, someone would probably complain because I’m not “black.” If I wrote a story where the antagonist is a gay Sidhe, I’d be slammed for being anti-gay. And writing about lesbians? Well, we’ve already seen I’ve got three strikes in that realm, haven’t we?
With regard to the second, I have my reasons. If you’re curious as to what they might be, see this post: But I caution you: before you determine there’s a correlation in my attitudes toward child abuse and homosexuality, think twice. My backlist alone should tell you otherwise, with the application of a little common sense.
So, knowing I have all these strikes against me, why do I keep doing it? Most especially, what makes me, as a straight male, believe I know dick (ahem) about being gay?
Look, I don’t need to let go of a hammer and watch it fall to know it will. I don’t need to see the sky to know it’s blue. I don’t need to stick my hand in a fire to know that if I do, it’s going to burn me. And I don’t have to be female, gay, or lesbian to understand how love works. Love and hatred are arguably the most commonly shared human emotions, which is why the English language has only one word for them. We’ve learned to decipher the type of love or hatred involved from the context of the statement. “I love chocolate.” “I hate broccoli.”
The awkward part of writing m/m for me is making the love the characters share and express believable. Just about everyone probably knows “flamers,” “twinks,” “bears,” “daddies,” and just regular gay guys. I tend to write just regular gay guys. Guys who may not even KNOW they’re gay until the right man comes along. Okay, so far not breaking any new ground. A guy who sees a woman walk by on a busy street and entertains the flash of an idea to run after her and invite her for coffee, or a woman who finally screws up the courage to tell a man how she feels about him, is probably going to feel much the same as a gay man in the same situation, modified gender-appropriately, of course.
Where things get really interesting is when I sit down and try to write the sex scenes. Because I don’t have practical experience with some (well, most) of the ins and outs of male/male sexuality, I have to study up some. A book HC herself recommended to me (the title escapes me right now) was integral to understanding how men’s bodies fit together in an erotic context. I also asked, red-faced and through gritted teeth, several ladies of my acquaintance to give me their perspectives on penetrative sex. To my surprise and gratitude, they were most gracious and accommodating, to say nothing of extremely informative. (I’m not naming names, but the one who enjoys standing on your head . . . I’d’ve never guessed, you little vixen!)
But to me, the biggest test and the part that scared me the most was being able to write something that turned ME on. My litmus test for any sex scene I write is, does it evoke the reaction in me that I’m hoping to garner from my readers? If I don’t have to stop midway through a scene and, er, take a break, it’s because I either wrote the scene deliberately so as not to evoke a strong reaction (she’s about to get hit by a bus anyway, so there’s no sense getting all emotionally invested in her) or because I’ve done something wrong.
In “Dancing On Flames,” I deliberately wrote Russell and Ion’s liaison from the perspective of Ion, who for our purposes here is the “top.” I did this because penetrative sex isn’t something I’ve ever engaged in from the bottom, so I didn’t feel like it was a wise idea to try to explain what Russell was feeling. I can readily describe cunnilingus from the giving end, fellatio from the receiving, and I’ve even gotten over certain unfortunate childhood experiences enough to describe fellatio from the giving angle. But when the two got into the actual act, I kept to what I knew.
And even though I’m straight, that scene and the emotions it inspired still stands as one of my personal top three most erotic scenes I’ve ever written. With the success “Dancing On Flames” has enjoyed, I feel pretty secure (pun very much intended) and justified in keeping Russell and Ion at the top of that particular list.
If a gay man can write straight erotica, if a straight woman can write lesbian romance, or if a female sub can write about a male dom, AND ALL OF IT SELLS!!!, then it only stands to reason that gender biases as encountered around the Internet with regard to who can and should write what make about as much sense as putting screen windows in a submarine. But, hey, if that’s your particular bias, don’t let me kick over your tea wagon. Just don’t be surprised when I keep it coming, day after week after month after year, while the naysayers chant all the ways I’m breaking Da Rules.
After all, according to the laws of aerodynamics, bumblebees should be incapable of flight. Feel free to try to explain it to them, if you wish. Be sure to show them the books. Don’t come bitching to me when you get stung, though.
Bumblebees don’t care that they’re defying the laws of physics as we understand them. They do it anyway.
Conventional wisdom holds that I shouldn’t be writing romance, especially not LGBTQ romance. I do it anyway.
But if you want to keep on thinking the Earth is flat, hey. It’s your party.
Thanks to HC for having me here today! Can’t wait to see all the comments this should generate . . .
Until next time,
J.S. Wayne

  More information :

In the aftermath of a raid on a band of child slavers, Russell and Ion of the Chosen of Fenrir find themselves baring their hearts and souls—and their bodies—to one another. In doing so, they violate one of their clan's most sacred laws: Look not to your own kind for love.

Now, one will lay his life on the line on the Path of the Flame Dance, where the Earth Mother will judge whether the love they have is worthy—or a betrayal of their own blood. The other must watch as his lover walks the fire, or perishes in the attempt.

Stand or fall, the two warriors will never be the same . . . .

R-Rated Excerpt

"Is that enough?" he asked. "There are still so many things that could go wrong between here and the nearest town. What if we lose one? Or all of them?"
Ion nodded heavily. "Remember what I told you earlier, about how I hoped you'd never understand how I feel?"
"This is how it starts. You care about someone enough to be afraid of losing them." Ion felt a memory surfacing, and spoke quickly to quash it before it could take over, as it usually did. "You do your best, but it's not always enough. That's when you have to remember, you can't control everything."
Russell's voice was low and cold. "I will not let anything happen to these kids. They've already been through something horrible." His hand clenched Ion's as if trying to draw Ion's strength into him. Ion felt his heart stutter and skip at the gesture of trust. "Those kids will make it home." 

Friday, June 22, 2012

H.C. Brown: Why do I write M/M Romance?

This is one of the many questions fans have asked me  many times since I introduced Nox a delicious seven foot bi-sexual King of the Fae into the Pride Brother’s series.

Well, I wanted to write ménage stories, my big cat shifters live in a world where diverse sexual practice is not only accepted but encouraged. I wanted to make my stories as believable as possible and to be honest I couldn’t imaging writing a M/F/M grouping without M/M interaction.

I enjoyed writing the love stories between these characters, who all live in worlds where a shifter, fae, male or female's sexual orientation isn’t an issue.  I created a perfect world and one with values that reflect my own. I believe love is love and life is far too short to pass judgment on anyone for merely showing affection toward another.

My stories such as A Tryst of Fate and Lord & Master are romances that reflect the problems gay men faced in the 18th Century.

Vanilla Boy and Time to Live are stories about the problems young men face coming out in 2012 with a kinky BDSM twist.

Burn is a story about two lovers fighting the attitude to gay men in the Fire department.

I enjoy writing M/M erotic BDSM stories. I believe the loving trust between sub and Dom is a beautiful thing. Hurt Me Good will be published by Dreamspinner Press in November 2012  and will take my readers into the glitzy world of leather clubs, rock and roll and strippers.

So why do I write tender, erotic M/M stories? I believe everyone should be allowed to love and write in peace.

H.C. Brown

Published by:
Ellora's Cave, Dreamspinner Press, Noble Romance, Silver Publishing.

 Leave a comment with your email address to go into the draw for  a prize from me and to go into the draw for a grand prize. Visit the other blogs in this hop for more chances to win. For more details about the GRAND PRIZE DRAW- PRIZES  and how to enter and links to the other blogs click on the  blog logo in the sidebar.
Scavenger Hunt  details are HERE

My winner is


All Participants:


Tuesday, June 19, 2012

Guest Author: Candice Butler

As most of you are aware, I encourage everyone's point of view on my blog. Freedom of speech and all that BUT I don't endorse or agree with everyone's point of view posted here. If I do agree with a particular post my comments will be included in the post. I've added this statement to all controversial posts to avoid any misunderstanding. I don't edit comments, so feel free to make yours on any post. So my dear and valued readers PLEASE don't shoot the messenger

 Today Candice Butler's joins us with some insights on her, "Oh My Gods" series.  

Take it away Candice:                                                 

I Don’t Do Virgins

Some people ask why I write about women old enough to be their mothers, older actually. I guess being one is not really the best answer. So a better answer is, it really comes down to the fact that I don’t do virgins any more.
I have loved romance since I was, well since I was old enough to read. Stories where an young inexperienced woman who loses her all important virginity to a more experienced man were the bread and butter of the genre.
Wow! So what do you do once you're the one with the experience?
I'm 58 years old and I’ve got some experience. Virgins no longer don't do it for me. Don’t get me wrong, I still love reading romance. I still love the exquisite angst of a new relationship and seeing how it twists, is tested, and triumphs. However, I’m done with the awakening of a woman's sexual self. I’ve been awake way too long to find this storyline all that exciting.
So what is sexy in a heroine? I like a woman telling her partner what she wants, how she wants it. And I love a woman who can give as good as she gets.
Virgins don't know how to do these things. Virgins don't know anything. That's why I don't do virgins anymore.
Shameless plug, you knew it was coming.

Check out how the big girls do it in the first two books of the Oh My Gods Series: Him and Serving Serena, from Noble Romance, also available for Kindle and Nook. Read excerpts on my website 

Peace out. Candice

Because we’re never too old for passion
 Title: Him
Release Date: May 14, 2012
Author: Candice Butler
Publisher: Noble Romance
Genre: Erotic Romance
Blurb: Nola Garrett, a newly retired aeronautical engineer, is looking for a new adventure. She finds it when she moves into a lavish condominium and meets her next-door neighbor. He's tall, dark, handsome, and even at his age, incredibly sexy. He goes by one name, Amon.

Amon makes it clear from their first meeting that his intention is to take her to his bed. It's been years since Nola has thought about sex, let alone had any. She's not even certain she still knows how. Fortunately, Amon has no such qualms. He has loved and made love to Nola's spirit through multiple lifetimes. As an Egyptian god, Amon's love for Nola is timeless, and as the god of fertility and sexuality, he has an appetite for her that is beyond measure. Suddenly, Nola finds she can transcend the barriers of age, menopause, and fear to claim a life of unbridled sexuality and joy. Because when you're in love with a god, your golden years shine like no other.

Monday, June 18, 2012

In The Hot Seat With H.C Brown-Rosina Scott

 Welcome Rosina Scott! What is your Hot New Release?

  Can you tell us a little about yourself and your books?
I’m 31 and live in a little country village in the UK. I have been writing for as long as I can remember in varying genres but have found my niche with the M/M erotic romance genre.
 I have six pet rabbits and 2 guinea pigs named after characters from my favorite TV shows. I have an avid interest in science fiction TV shows. I’ve met my childhood idol John Barrowman, the man who inspired my first short story as he gave me the words of wisdom in his own biography of “Always follow your dreams and don’t let anyone tell you, you can’t do something if you want it go for it.”
I have also met the muse of my latest novel which is still a work in progress, Italian actor Daniele Favilli.
My books are all male/male erotic romances mostly so far contemporary settings with kinky themes running through them. As I like to spice things up a little for the readers and also myself when doing the research for my stories.
 H.C. That is great advice and is also my creed.
 Have you ever used events or stories contemporary or historical in your work?

Sometimes real life events may inspire the muses and a story idea will be born. So far I’ve not dealt with any historical events, but that’s not to say that I would rule out doing something historical in the future. I go where the muses take me.

 Is there anything you find particularly challenging/ rewarding about writing?

Sometimes the most challenging part of writing is the research for various stories. You’ll get this idea in your head when the muses start talking to you and they decide they are going to have a profession that you know nothing about or that they live somewhere that you have never been before. Knowing where to start for the research can be challenging.
The rewarding thing about being a writer is the feedback you get from people regarding your characters and the stories you have to tell. Knowing that something that you have given life to has been accepted into the real world by others is always a great feeling and its one that I will never tire of.

H.C. Yes, I agree it's a great feeling to know people enjoy your work.

  As a child, what did you want to be when you grew up? How has that childhood dream affected your current career?

I always wanted to be a writer when I was a child, I always had a vivid imagination and would be creating stories either with my toys or just telling elaborate tales, ghost stories were a particular favorite growing up.
I also wanted to hunt ghosts for a living. Writing has become part of my life on a permanent basis although I still work at other more mundane jobs to support the career. Maybe one day I will be able to give up the day job and concentrate more on the writing.

 Do you have a writing schedule?

Not as such, I tend to write mostly in the evenings after I come home from the day job and also weekends. Sometimes I will write into the early hours of the morning if the writing bug has really taken hold.

  What kinds of books do you like to read?

I read all sorts of books but I really like paranormal M/M romance fiction especially the likes of Ally Blue and her Bay City Paranormal series, those are great. I also really like Kinky M/M erotic fiction.

H.C. Well you're sure in the right place on my blog if you enjoy kinky M/M erotic fiction.

 What can readers expect from you in the near future?

Fingers crossed it will be a contemporary M/M romance about Italian hitmen. It’s still a work in progress but one that I am very excited about and very invested in.

H.C. I'll look forward to reading that story.

Would you like to share an excerpt of Paging Dr Scott?

When Senior Amoretti began his address to the crowd, Gabriele gripped the rifle from his position and took a deep breath, holding it as the sound of the room began to be drowned out by his own heartbeat as the blood rushed through his veins. Squeezing the trigger the shot rang out followed by screams as Senior Amoretti went down like a lead weight, Gabriele let out a breath.
“Seal the doors; no one leaves without being searched.” The bodyguard called into his radio, alerting the police officers at the doors to control the situation as the crowd began to move frantically after witnessing the politician dropping to his knees before them, a single gunshot to the forehead. “Someone turn off those damned cameras, we do not need to continue broadcasting this right now.” The man snapped as he waved his hand angrily towards the bank of television cameras that continued to roll on the mayhem that was unfolding before them.
H.C. This sounds like an addition to my TBR list. All the details about this great new release are here:
Title: Paging Dr Scott
Release Date: 16th June 2012
Author: Rosina Scott
Publisher: Silver Publishing
Genre  Contemporary M/M

Getting up close and personal is not what people expect when they go for their annual medical, but Darcy Reed has to try hard not to enjoy it too much. He has a thing for doctors and this year his medical is about to get interesting.
On the eve of his medical, he visits his favourite club in search of the mind-numbing release only alcohol can bring. Instead, he meets the enigmatic Sheridan Scott.
The chance encounter is only the beginning. Sheridan is a doctor and Darcy is about to get more than he bargained for when he goes for his physical. Darcy hasn't had much luck in love. Will Sheridan be just what the doctor ordered?

 H.C. Thank you so much for joining me today.