She knows he's dangerous for a woman like her.
He knows she's perfect for a man like him.
From their first meeting, David Hollan is intrigued because Lacy Pembrook is subconsciously hiding someone. Herself. And David wants to know why. He's patient at first. Willing to give her space, but when she breaks the rules they've set between them, he's ready to hold her accountable. One way or another, he's going to find the piece of her that's yet to be uncovered. And when he does? He intends to own it.
Given an ultimatum after she gets caught coloring outsides the lines of their "trial" relationship, Lacy decides to fall in with David's plans. She'll cancel her trip and spend her vacation time at his house making up for her transgression. No sweat, right? Wrong. What she doesn't count on is him going full-out Dom on her. She quickly learns why they call him the quiet one. He's dead sexy, watchful and stern at the best of times, and now that he has her all to himself, each of those things are magnified tenfold.
By the time Lacy realizes that he's completely subjugated her - by way of an emotional striptease - it's too late. She's bared her soul to him, so when he requests her surrender she has no choice but to give it to him. Or does she?
Note: If you want to check out a few of David and Lacy's "pre-story" dates please go to my website and click on "free reads". Otherwise all their dates have be compiled in the prelude to Requested Surrender in A Date With A Dom.
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Annoying choice by creators.
I only managed to listen to an hour of this book. For some reason the makers of this audiobook decided that playing slow piano chords and notes in the background was a good idea. It isn't. If I wanted to listen to music when I listen to a book I can sure put some on. But I don't do this because it is distracting from the book, and why it should not be done.
In this case the piano playing is very slow, often with several seconds of silence between each chord or set of individual notes. This is bad because it's the same all the time, and that sucks when stories have light and shade, and slow and fast. In a film they work out music to fit the scene, but if you just play the same stuff in a book and it doesn't fit the mood of the scene that is happening it becomes distracting and quickly irritating. At least this was the case for me.
Yes I have, and she fairly decent narrator. Not the best, but certainly gets the job done.
Didn't read enough to find out.
- M. Paddon
Requested Surrender: Trust in Me, Book 4
The reader was OK, but seemed to be unfamiliar with the recording equipment. There were too many instances of phrases repeated twice, or even three times, as though mis-read and corrected without deleting the error.
Really enjoyed this story, but it was totally ruined for me by the irritating distraction of the "mood music" playing throughout in the background. By the time I realised it was going to play right through the performance, I was absorbed in the story.