Contact. Audrey Carlan Calendar Girl Mia goudzwaard.info Warning: This book is designed for audiences 18+ due to language and graphic sexual content. January book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers . It's really simple. I needed money. A lot of money. One million dollars. From Book 1: "Fresh, fun, and unbelievably hot, Audrey Carlan's Calendar Girl series will have you falling in love over and over again and craving the next.
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Editorial Reviews. Review. "Sinfully deliciousfrom start to finish! Sexy, smart, and so unique! January: Calendar Girl Book 1 - Kindle edition by Audrey Carlan. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Compre January: Calendar Girl Book 1 (English Edition) de Audrey Carlan na goudzwaard.info Confira também os eBooks mais vendidos, lançamentos e livros . Find the complete Calendar Girl book series by Audrey Carlan. Great deals on one book or all books in the series. Free US shipping on orders over $
She has a magnetic personality that draws people to her.
She lovable, cheerful and radiates positivity. Katie has every reason to be down on her luck but she still has that sunny disposition. Katie recently gave up a job she loved in the tech sector to take a part-time nanny position watching pre-school twins. Her father had been diagnosed with early onset dementia and Katie put her career on hold to move in with her parents to help be there for both of them during this trying time. After a while, the bills pile up and Katie needs to help with the financial load, when her bestie at Fairchild offers her a well-paying personal assistant job to the distant Addison, Katie has no choice but to jump at the opportunity.
Katie has big ideas of how to help her new boss but Addison is hesitant to change anything. These two butt heads, but as their time together increases they begin to see each other in a new light. The walls fall, and perceptions fall away.
The chemistry between these two is seriously dynamic and sexy. I adored this book. Speaking of The Arrangement, the author seems to have gone to the H.
There's an editor credited at the back of the novella. I'd want my money back. And then there's the hero. Who can't seem to stop covering his mouth with his hand when he's trying not to laugh, like a tittering school girl. Sorry, not sexy. See, Wes is a screenwriter, which in this fantasy version of Hollywood makes him uber-powerful oh, that's just so sweet.
But so not real life. And Wes, for some inexplicable reason, needs his MOM to hire him an escort so he can avoid all those nasty golddigger whores that infect Los Angeles.
And his MOM brags about hiring Mia!
Really, really not sexy. Serious sidenote: can we talk about the inherent misogyny in this novella? Nearly every female in this book not related to Wes or Mia - aside from the housekeeper, who Mia calls "Mary Poppins" but is described to look like Mrs.
Potts from Beauty and the Beast - is a shallow, catty, plastic bitch with no other purpose in life but to snare some clueless rich sugar daddy. And while I'm sure there are evil shallow catty plastic bitches out there who have no other purpose in life but to snare clueless rich sugar daddies, they do not exist to the extent they do in this book.
Not even in L. And can we lay off this sexist stereotype of Los Angeles?! It's a metropolis of over 18 million people, one of the most ethnically and culturally diverse cities in the world. It has two world class research universities that rank in the top 25 of US schools, is home to thriving tech, finance and hospitality industries, is the largest manufacturing center in the US and has one of the country's busiest ports.
That's between them. Although, really, if a loan shark wants his money back, beating someone to an inch of death pretty much guarantees that person is not going to be able to earn anything - and thus pay off the debt - anytime soon. But to then threaten to kill the dad's c I just can't get over the stupidity that kickstarts this book.
But to then threaten to kill the dad's children if they don't give him a million dollars - when he's dated the daughter and knows she's broke?! Especially when she knows who is behind it?! I know she's presented as having barely gone to community college, but anyone who has ever watched more than, say, four hours of television because it's guaranteed at least two of those hours will be Law and Order re-runs knows that extortion and putting someone in the hospital and murder are all kinds of felonies.
Is this supposed to make us like the heroine: "Oh, look, she's still a nice girl. Really, what is so "edgy" about being an escort - especially if sex is only on your terms?
I mean, being a contestant on The Bachelor feels far more skeevy to me - and there's no million dollars waiting at the end. So there's no real conflict, the external goal - get the million dollars to pay off the moron loan shark - is ri-donk-ulous, and I've read this set up what feels like a gazillion times before. I'm so tired of badly written novels that all sound alike featuring the same cookie cutter "Oh, I'm so spunky and sassy but down on my luck yet so absolutely gorgeous that men see my picture and PAY to have little ol' me decorate their arm" heroine.
Didn't I read this in Break, and The Arrangement? Or is my superpower the ability to pick up books with this trope - and can I exchange that superpower for one less stinky and more useful, like maybe the ability to instantly clean the cat's litter box?
Speaking of The Arrangement, the author seems to have gone to the H. There's an editor credited at the back of the novella. I'd want my money back. And then there's the hero. Who can't seem to stop covering his mouth with his hand when he's trying not to laugh, like a tittering school girl.
Sorry, not sexy.