Tuesday, March 31, 2015

Stranded on a Desert Island with Sheena Lambert

Please welcomeSheena Lambert, author of The Lake, as she tackles our Desert Island Interview!

Sheena Lambert is from Ireland, where the troubled history and raw beauty of the landscape were the inspiration behind her novel The Lake. She grew up in County Dublin, where she worked as an environmental engineer before becoming a full-time writer.  Her stories, novels and screenplays have been shortlisted in a number of prestigious international competitions. 

Connect with Sheena:

Sheena Lambert Stranded on a Desert Island

If you could only have one book with you, what would it be?

My boys’ baby book. It’s stuffed with their ‘firsts’ and baby photos etc. Better than any read for me, I’m afraid.

If it had to be a book I could buy, then a volume of Seamus Heaney poetry. Poetry would give my brain a mental work-out, and Heaney’s poetry reminds me of home, which is Ireland.

What one luxury item would you want to be stranded with?

A solar-powered coffee machine. The thought of having to “make fire” first thing in the morning in order to produce a cup of joe? No. No, no, no.

(Unless there is a Starbucks on this particular desert island, which, let’s face it, is not totally improbable.)

What is the one practical item you would want to have with you to use?

A second coffee machine in case the first one breaks. 

Or I’m thinking an endless supply of coffee beans and fresh water? I’m also thinking I haven’t thought question #2 through well enough.…

Would you enjoy the solitude, even briefly, or would it drive you crazy?

I love short-term solitude, but only if I know someone is sharing it with me. Does that make sense? Quiet, alone time is nice, but only if you know that your go-to person is there somewhere, loitering in the background or due to call around later. 

Being alone alone? No. Not for me.

 If you could be stranded with one other person, who would you want it to be?

My husband. For obvious reasons :) .

What modern technology would you miss the most?

Well, I’m stressing here, because if #2 above isn’t an option, I would miss my coffee machine. When I say ‘miss’ it, I would be frantic without it.

What food or beverage would you miss the most?

Okay, I’m thinking if you’ve read my other answers here, you’re going to know my answer.


HAHA! No, black coffee, without question.

How many days do you think you would cope without rescue?

It would depend. If I knew for sure I was being rescued, I might last a couple of weeks. It would be the not-knowing that would get me.

What is the first thing you would do when rescued?

Start writing a blockbuster about my experience.

What would be your first Tweet or Facebook update upon your return?

So? What did I miss? #amhome

The Lake

A body is discovered in the receding waters of a manmade lake in the Irish midlands, and for Peggy Casey, 23-year-old landlady of The Angler’s Rest, nothing will ever be the same.  Detective Sergeant Frank Ryan is dispatched from Dublin, and his arrival casts an uneasy spotlight on the damaged history of the valley, and on the difficult relationships that bind Peggy and her three older siblings.  Over the course of the weekend, Detective Ryan’s investigation will not only uncover the terrible truth behind the dead woman’s fate, but will also expose the Casey family’s deepest secrets.

Secrets never meant to be revealed.

Available at:


Monday, March 30, 2015

The Wednesday Group by Sylvia True

5 Star

Gail. Hannah. Bridget. Lizzy. Flavia. Each of them has a shameful secret, and each is about to find out that she is not alone… Gail, a prominent Boston judge, keeps receiving letters from her husband’s latest girlfriend, while her husband, a theology professor, claims he’s nine-months sober from sex with grad students. Hannah, a homemaker, catches her husband having sex with a male prostitute in a public restroom. Bridget, a psychiatric nurse at a state hospital, is sure she has a loving, doting spouse, until she learns that he is addicted to chat rooms and match-making websites. Lizzy, a high school teacher, is married to a porn addict, who is withdrawn and uninterested in sex with her. Flavia was working at the Boston Public library when someone brought her an article that stated her husband had been arrested for groping a teenage girl on the subway. He must face court, and Flavia must decide if she wants to stay with him. Finally, Kathryn, the young psychologist running the group, has as much at stake as all of the others. 

As the women share never-before-uttered secrets and bond over painful truths, they work on coming to terms with their husbands’ addictions and developing healthy boundaries for themselves. Meanwhile, their outside lives become more and more intertwined, until, finally, a series of events forces each woman to face her own denial, betrayal and uncertain future head-on.

Kathryn - 5 Star

The Wednesday Group cover called out to me and I put it on my reading list on a whim. I wasn’t actually sure I was going to enjoy the novel based on the synopsis but it sounded different and I thought I would give it a shot.  In turns out that I was surprised all the way through this novel.  Not only was the subject matter original but the author managed to make a really difficult topic readable, relatable, educational and emotional all at the same time. Her characters were immediately fascinating and there were a few giggles between the ladies despite the circumstances in which they were brought together. 

I found the bouncing between voices a touch distracting at first but, as each voice was interesting, I soon found myself accepting the format.  I don’t actually think it could have been written any other way.  Each voice provided another layer and it would have never have had the same depth without the changing scenes.  There were so many secrets and hidden lives and they were all brought together by a seemingly experimental therapy or sharing group because of their spouses’ sex addiction issues.

The problems were varied and the stages of their relationships were all different (some had children, others did not) and as the novel progressed we were brought further into the four main character’s lives. I was mostly drawn to Hannah as she was the only one with children- the impact of her marriage difficulties were really well shown on the children- it was difficult to read some of the scenes with them.

The Wednesday Group is a very well thought out novel with fascinating characters dealing with very difficult situations. I was riveted and hopeful for each family throughout.

Thank you to St Martin's Press for our review copy. All opinions are our own.

Connect with Sylvia True:

Sunday, March 29, 2015

The Paris Winter by Imogen Robertson

4 Star

Imogen Robertson's break-out novel—a deep, dark and opulent tale of Belle Époque Paris, and the secrets and dangers hidden beneath its luxurious facade. Maud Heighton came to Lafond's famous Academie to paint, and to flee the constraints of her small English town. It took all her courage to escape, but Paris eats money. While her fellow students enjoy the dazzling joys of the Belle Époque, Maud slips into poverty. Quietly starving, and dreading another cold Paris winter, Maud takes a job as companion to young, beautiful Sylvie Morel. But Sylvie has a secret: an addiction to opium. As Maud is drawn into the Morels' world of elegant luxury, their secrets become hers. Before the New Year arrives, a greater deception will plunge her into the darkness that waits beneath this glittering city of light.

Sabrina- Kate - 4 Star

I am not generally a fan of historical fiction but I truly enjoyed this  dark account of life in turn of the century Paris. The Paris Winter really opened my eyes as to what life was really like not all that long ago. Life was definitely much more difficult in many ways. Women were pretty much second class citizens and it really struck me how much women had to struggle to survive through any means necessary.

There were a lot of historical details , such as the 1910 flood, included in the account of these characters was pretty captivating and I felt like I learnt a lot about the city of lights and its history. This book was pretty fast-paced with a dark mysterious edge that kept me guessing as to what might happen next. I could just feel the dirty intensity of life in the city during this time period. The city was coming alive with lots of opportunity, hope and joie de vivre which the author was able to capture exquisitely through the lives of Maud and the others.

A lush account of the lives of artists and scoundrels, The Paris Winter was a great read which had me thinking about it long after I was done which is a first for me as far as historical fiction is concerned.

Thank you to St.Martin's Press for our review copy.  All opinions are our own.

Connect with Imogen Robertson:
Website      Facebook      Twitter      Goodreads

Friday, March 27, 2015

What Is Visible by Kimberly Elkins

4 Star

At age two, Laura Bridgman lost four of her five senses to scarlet fever. At age seven, she was taken to Perkins Institute in Boston to determine if a child so terribly afflicted could be taught. At age twelve, Charles Dickens declared her his prime interest for visiting America. And by age twenty, she was considered the nineteenth century's second most famous woman, having mastered language and charmed the world with her brilliance. Not since The Diving Bell and the Butterfly has a book proven so profoundly moving in illuminating the challenges of living in a completely unique inner world.

With Laura-by turns mischievous, temperamental, and witty-as the book's primary narrator, the fascinating kaleidoscope of characters includes the founder of Perkins Institute, Samuel Gridley Howe, with whom she was in love; his wife, the glamorous Julia Ward Howe, a renowned writer, abolitionist, and suffragist; Laura's beloved teacher, who married a missionary and died insane from syphilis; an Irish orphan with whom Laura had a tumultuous affair; Annie Sullivan; and even the young Helen Keller.

Rebecca - 4 Star

Laura Bridgeman was an amazing woman. Unbelievably amazing, and it is a travesty that her name isn’t instantly recognisable in the same way as Helen Keller’s. What Is Visible seeks to redress that imbalance and give substance to someone that history has all but forgotten. 

Laura could have easily been some saccharin heroine, much maligned by fate but yet angelic and charming, but Elkins paints a much more intriguing character; feisty, stern, proud and stubborn but strangely beguiling despite her lack of life experience and colour in her life. I must confess to being a little disappointed that we start the story when Laura is already literate and performing to crowds of admirers, as the educational process must have been a phenomenal journey; transforming from a girl completely starved of sensory stimulation, who couldn’t have even known what she was missing, to a highly eloquent individual. It might have also made me more sympathetic to Dr Howe, whose self-righteousness made me want to throttle him and I think it is here that I struggled most with this read. The book is divided into chapters that bear a certain character’s name, yet only Laura’s is told in the first person, which rather begs the question why the need for the names at the top of the page. Unfortunately many of the supporting characters are unsympathetic, or hugely flawed or incompletely drawn. Maybe this is intentional as Laura’s world must have been so incomplete despite her accomplishments, but I felt I wanted to understand them as well as Laura.

That said whilst I’m not convinced that What Is Visible would be for readers who aren't interested in historical fiction, but it both captured my imagination and taught me about an incredible woman whom the world should know more about.

Thank you to Twelve Books for our review copy.  All opinions are our own.

Connect with Kimberly Elkins:

Thursday, March 26, 2015

How Do You Know? by Meredith Schorr

5 Star

What if you were approaching the end of your thirties and all of the life milestones you took for granted in your youth suddenly seemed out of reach?

On the eve of her thirty-ninth birthday, Maggie Piper doesn't look, act, or feel much different than she did at twenty-nine, but with her fortieth birthday speeding towards her like a freight train, she wonders if she should. The fear of a slowing metabolism, wrinkling of her skin, and the ticking of her biological clock leaves Maggie torn between a desire to settle down like most of her similarly-aged peers and concern that all is not perfect in her existing relationship. When a spontaneous request for a temporary "break" from her live-in boyfriend results in a "break-up," Maggie finds herself single once again and only twelve months from the big 4.0. In the profound yet bumpy year that follows, Maggie will learn, sometimes painfully, that life doesn't always happen on a schedule, there are no deadlines in love, and age really is just a number.

Kathryn - 5 Star

I confess that I have been meaning to one of Meredith Schorr’s books for a long time and I wish I’d slotted one into the list before now because I really enjoyed her writing in this novel. How Do You Know? feels different than other romantic women’s fiction and I think that’s because there was a maturity in her characters and a depth I sometimes find lacking in other books. 

Maggie is approaching a birthday which scares the pants off her- she isn’t quite sure why the number is weighing so heavily on her mind but it’s enough to make her question the relationship she’s in and ask for a chance to see what else is out there.  I liked that at that early point in the novel Schorr doesn’t give us the entire picture of her relationship with her live-in boyfriend- we aren’t aware of the depth of their relationship or how they interact. I actually supported Maggie’s decision to see if she could find the passion she was seeking.  Throughout the rest of the story though we are slowly given more details about their lives together and I felt much empathy for Maggie, the boyfriend and their confusion.

Meredith Schorr’s novel is impactful and very funny- there are plenty of supporting roles that I grew attached to and none of them were superfluous to the story. Maggie’s friends and co-workers were key in her exploration but I think that she, herself, was the most important player in her voyage throughout the book.  I was so happy in the ending, it was perhaps expected by some but I was still unsure how it would all turn out- I like that about a book! 

How Do You Know was a great read. I am so glad I finally got to this author on my reading list and I’ll be keeping a watchful eye to see what comes up next.

Thank you to Booktrope for our review copy. All opinions are our own.

Connect with Meredith Schorr:
Website      Facebook       Twitter       Goodreads

Wednesday, March 25, 2015

The Lonely Hearts Club by Brenda Janowitz

4 Star

Jo Waldman lives life to her own soundtrack—working for her father by day while pursuing her music career in NYC’s downtown clubs at night. Music is her passion, along with her boyfriend, Jesse, who shares her dreams of making it big. Jo's old band, The Lonely Hearts Club, came thisclose to getting a huge recording contract, and she’s just biding her time, waiting for lightning to strike twice. The music business is tough, but so is Jo.

So when Jo's father fires her and Jesse breaks up with her, Jo doesn’t get upset—she just wants to rage. Dusting off her computer, and typing in the familiar address for the Lonely Hearts Club's old blog, Jo writes an entry, pouring her heart out about the shortcomings of love. Nobody visits the site anymore, so it's a safe place for Jo to vent. Except that the site sends a mass e-mail to the entire Lonely Hearts mailing list, notifying them that there's a fresh message on the site, so now everybody she's ever met knows that Jo has been brutally dumped. All Jo wants to do is hide under the covers, but to her surprise, supportive comments start flowing in—most from screen names she doesn't even recognize. Jo soon becomes an icon for all things “anti-love.”

There's only one problem: the web programmer helping Jo with her anti-love site is too damned cute! Jo's never been very good at depriving herself of anything, but if the budding relationship with her web programmer is exposed, she'll be revealed as a total fraud and risk losing all of the people who have grown to love and trust her. So is it time to start singing love songs, or time to pick up the guitar and return to the hard rock that almost got The Lonely Hearts signed in the first place? Jo's got some big decisions to make, and it looks like she's going to have to take one step closer to doing something she never thought she'd do--becoming a grownup. 

Sabrina-Kate - 4 Star

The Lonely Hearts Club is a great light read, meant for anyone who loves a good romantic story with some dramatic flair. The main character, Jo, is tough as nails and means business in everything she does. Not willing to accept less than what she wants, she is a kick-ass kind of girl who makes you want to be more rock and roll, like her.

The book was definitely appealing because I could see how you could get swept along in a wave of reactions. Upset and raging, due to getting fired and getting dumped, Jo turns her reactions into actions. With great success she develops a following.

This was a great "I can feel where you are coming from" type story that made me love it and love the characters because I have been there without having been in the same spot that she was. But who hasn't had their heart stomped on? Who hasn't felt like raging and reacting?

The more I think about this story and contemplate it, the more I realized just how much it even inspired me. Taking your pain and turning it into something positive is very empowering and a great message.

Thank you to Polis Books for our review copy.  All opinions are our own.

Connect with Brenda Janowitz:
Website      Facebook     Twitter     Goodreads

Tuesday, March 24, 2015

What Happens in Tuscany by T.A. Williams

3.5 Star

Katie never imagined her life was perfect. But when she finds herself on a rainy street, soaked to the bone and with only a cheating boyfriend and a dead-end job keeping her in town, she knows something has to change. Which is what leads her to Iddlescombe Manor, to be companion to Lady Victoria Chalker-Pyne – the only 25 year old Katie’s ever met who hasn’t heard of Twitter, thinks camisoles are de rigueur, and desperately needs an education in the 21st century!

…to the Tuscan sun!

But it wouldn’t be an education without a summer holiday – and where better than Tuscany? Decamping to Victoria’s family villa, it’s soon clear that the valley really does have it all: sun, sea…and some seriously gorgeous neighbours. The only question is: when the weather’s this hot, the wine is this smooth and the local men are this irresistible…will Katie ever want to make the journey home?

Kathryn - 3.5 Star

I really enjoyed this sweet novel from start to finish.  There was something about the simplicity of the characters and their genuine connections that made me relate to them without hesitation.

I loved the initial setting of Victoria’s home seat in the country and that Katie ends up there like a modern day Mary Poppins- visually I had her carrying a carpet bag and wearing Poppins-like hat and raincoat! Probably unlikely as the novel is set in the now- but still the image was there of someone coming to rescue and I liked that their relationship began in this way.  Victoria is both mature and completely naïve simultaneously but her eagerness to explore the world now at her disposal is apparent from the moment they meet and she’s very willing to take Katie along with her for the ride.

Their travel to Tuscany seemed a natural progression and, as most of the novel took place there, it’s only natural that the story took on that sweet, lazy heat of warm breezes and new relationships.  It was the perfect place for Victoria to break out of her shell and discover the men available to her!

Victoria is lovely because she’s new to everything and yet it turns out that she can be quite stubborn and determined to make her own mistakes.  I liked that spunkiness about her and the fact that she was so unassuming about her vast fortune was endearing.  Katie was also lovely. She seemed quite able to navigate between being friend to Victoria as well as teacher and protector which may not have been easy for most.  

The novel has a host of different sub-characters and while there are many of them I had no trouble keeping them sorted out- there was enough given to us by the author to make them real and they all brought a great deal to the novel.

All in all a delightful read and I sunk into it with pleasure.  Having finished the novel I went and looked into the author- go ahead and take a peek at the author's website and you might be surprised too!

Thank you to Carina UK for our review copy. All opinions are our own.

Connect with T.A.Williams:
Website      Twitter      Goodreads

Monday, March 23, 2015

Would you rather with Charlene Carr

Please welcome Charlene Carr, author of Skinny Me.

Charlene Carr is a lover of words. Pursuing this life-long obsession, she studied literature in university, attaining both a BA and MA in English. Still craving more, she went on to earn a degree in Journalism. After travelling the globe for several years and working as a freelance writer, editor, and facilitator Charlene decided the time had come to focus exclusively on her true love-novel writing. She's loving every minute of it ... well, almost every minute. Some days her characters fight to have the story their way. (And they're almost always right!) Charlene's first series, A NEW START, is Women's Fiction full of thought, heart, and a heap of hope! Charlene lives in St. John's, Newfoundland and loves exploring the amazing coastline of her harbour town, dancing up a storm, and using her husband as a guinea pig for the healthy, yummy recipes she creates!

Connect with Charlene:

Would You Rather with Charlene Carr

Chips, chocolate or cheese?

Oh my, all things I love ... though I don't think I could live without cheese!

Bridget Jones, Becky Bloomwood or Carrie Bradshaw?

Hmm, think I'll have to go with Bridget Jones.

Wine, beer or vodka?

Though I rarely have it, I do enjoy a nice glass of wine!

Camping or spa vacation?

Camping for sure, but I'd love to follow it up with a mini-spa day to smooth out all those overworked muscles!

Water or mountains?

Mountains by the water ... I'd love to live in Vancouver, where I could get both! St. John's is a nice second option. :)

Zombies or vampires?

Not too interested in either, though I did find Spike from Buffy pretty hot!

Dogs or cats?

Definitely dogs. I grew up beside this evil Siamese cat-pretty much turned me off.

Coke or Pepsi?

Neither ... unless with rum, then Coke.

Coffee or tea?

Tea a thousand times tea. I have a bit of an obsession - I bet a survey of my tea cupboard would reveal seventeen different kinds right now!

Dine out or take away?

Dine out! No dishes or garbage to take care of? Yes, please!

High heels, sneakers or flip flops?


Physical Book or ebook?

Physical, though I read both.

Paperback or Hardcover?

Paperback - easier to curl up in bed with.

Pen or pencil?


Mad Men, Downton Abbey or Breaking Bad?

Breaking Bad for sure - in love with the character development. (Never actually seen Downton Abbey).

Drama or comedy?

Dramatic comedy. (Yes, I've noticed I have a bit of a problem with picking just one option!)

Twilight or Hunger Games?

Hunger Games. I love what a strong and complex character Katniss is!

Lipstick, lipgloss or chapstick?

Gloss. I like me some shine!

Facebook or Twiter?


Plot your entire novel or fly by the seat of your pants?

I like the idea of flying by the seat of my pants, and although it has worked for me it's also created some serious roadblocks. In my most recent book, By What We Love, I had a loose outline (basically major plot points). I think that'll be my method from now on. Much smoother process but still allows a lot of creativity as I write!

Skinny Me

Jennifer Carpenter dreams of being a different person – A person with confidence, a person with beauty, a person who weighs a heck of a lot less. 

At twenty-seven, her world falls apart. She’s out of work, her mother has died, her estranged brother is in a coma and, despite good qualifications, each and every job interview ends in another rejection. Marked by the teasing, taunts, and fat jokes that defined her childhood, Jennifer blames her current lack of success on her ever-growing waist band. 

In need of a change, Jennifer puts her dream of ‘skinny’ above all else. Obsessed with this mission, she devotes her life to becoming the ideal version of herself even if it means becoming alienated from the only people who love her. Determined to lose the weight she believes is ruining her life, Jennifer finds herself in danger of losing so much more.

Available at:
Amazon Barnes & Noble Kindle Nook

Sunday, March 22, 2015

Early Daze by Jennifer Gilby Roberts

4 Star

What happens when nine months suddenly becomes six?

Life has always gone smoothly for Jess Jackson, but then she got pregnant and it wasn't just her breakfast that started going down the pan. And now her baby has "fallen out" before she's even started ante-natal classes.

Suddenly, she's sucked into the bubble of the Neonatal Unit, where tensions run high and the real world feels very far away. She has a new home, new routines, new friends and even a new crush, just when she feels most distant from her old life and fiancé. Add in sleep deprivation, hormones, worry and the fact that she has more contact with her breast pump than her baby, and her neat little world is in grave danger of falling apart.

The third trimester is never easy, but it's a whole lot harder when your baby's no longer inside you...

Kathryn - 4 Star

I was engrossed by this novel by Jennifer Gilby Roberts and have firmly put her on my list of my favourite authors.  I’ve now read three of her novels and they have all had a new feel. I appreciate that she’s not got a formulated book format and is branching out in her subject matter.  While each novel I’ve read is told in the first person I also found each voice to be unique.

Early Daze was emotional, funny and sometimes shocking. There were moments when I was on the edge with worry about the characters and other moments I was relieved to be with them. 

What appealed to me the most about Early Daze was perhaps the supporting characters who bring Jess’ tale to life.  Jess’ voice is sweet and thoughtful as well as being petrified-  but the ladies who rally around her and give her strength to push through are women we would all wish to have in our corner.  I liked the diary-feel of the novel and while it sometimes felt one-sided in the thought process I think Roberts did an excellent job of giving the other parents living near the NICU personalities of their own. I was intrigued by father Ben’s role in the plot and very glad he ended up where he did, I was hoping Roberts would avoid the cliché of the new man…

While the subject matter was more serious than her other novels I still felt that Roberts put warmth and honestly into Jess’ role as a new mother- you can’t help but want her to pull through and that baby Samantha will be released from hospital as soon as possible.  There is a natural progression of their bond as Samantha gets bigger (which was virtually non-existent at her birth due to her very early arrival). While I’ve never experienced the fear of such an early birth myself I felt that the writing was genuine and the feelings expressed were true.

Thank you to the author for our review copy. All opinions are our own.

Connect with Jennifer Gilby Roberts:
Website     Facebook     Twitter     Goodreads

Saturday, March 21, 2015

Night Is The Hunter by Steven Gore

4 Star

They call it pulling the trigger.

Not by a killer in the night, but by a judge on the bench.

Twenty years ago, Judge Ray McMullin proved to the people of San Francisco that he could pull that trigger by sentencing Israel Dominguez to death for a gangland murder. But it meant suppressing his own doubts about whether the punishment really did fit the crime.

Now, as the execution date nears, the conscience-wracked judge confesses his unease to former homicide detective Harlan Donnally on a riverbank in far Northern California. And after immersing himself in the Norteno and Sureno gang wars, which left trails of bullets and blood crisscrossing the state, and in the betrayals of both cops and crooks alike, Donnally is forced to question not only whether the penalty was undeserved but the conviction itself.

Soon those doubts and questions double back, for in the aging judge's panic, in his lapses of memory and his confusions, Donnally begins to wonder whether he's chasing the facts of the case or just phantoms of a failing mind. But there's no turning back, for the edge of night is fast closing in on Dominguez, on McMullin, and on Donnally himself.

Sabrina-Kate - 4 Star

As soon as I started reading Night is the Hunter, I was quite intrigued. The story was so well developed and every situation and character were described so incredibly well that I felt like I may very well be on a ride along with Harlan Donnally.

I do enjoy a good detective/police novel and this was one not to miss. The story had me gripped and I already want to read this author's previous two books. It is clear that he has some real experience with situations of this type as the details rang true.

I was quite pleased with how Gore focused on the main part of the story yet incorporated other parts of Harlan's life into it without losing track of the most important details. I am not a fan of thrillers that stray too far off of course because I like the story to make sense sequentially. I did have a bit of trouble keeping some of the gang members straight but I think it was more a question of me paying a bit more attention than the author's writing ability.

Night is the Hunter kept me reading well into the night due to its fast pace and short chapters. A compulsive and highly enjoyable read, a definite must read for any fan of this genre.

Thank you to William Morrow for our review copy.  All opinions are our own.

Connect with Steven Gore:
Website       Facebook      Goodreads


Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...
Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...