Review: Coming To Grief by Dale Chase

July 18, 2016 Review 0

Review: Coming To Grief by Dale Chase

Thrown together on the road between Laramie and Cheyenne, cowboy Johnny Anglim is smitten with the powerfully masculine Laz Kincaid, who’s grieving for the horse he’s had to shoot. Doubling up, the two reach a town where passion ignites, yet Laz, despite the intimacy, remains distant. Eventually the pair reach Cheyenne where Deputy Wade Rowley warns Johnny off Laz, declaring only he can reach the walled-off Civil War veteran. Johnny realizes he’s caught in a triangle that may prove dangerous, yet he refuses to let Laz go, bringing on further grief.

Title: Coming to Grief
Author: Dale Chase
Other books by this author that we've reviewed: Lonely as God, The Man I Know
Published by Wilde City Press
Source: Publisher
Published: May 8, 2016
Genres: Erotic Romance, M/M Erotica, Male Male Romance, Western Romance
Pages: 50
See the title at Goodreads
Purchase your copy: Amazon
Visit the Author's Website

Stars: four-stars
Flames: four-half-flames
I received this book for free from the Publisher or Author in exchange for an honest review, or I purchased it with my own funds. This does not affect my opinion of the book or the content of my review.
300 Review

The book I finished reading before picking up Coming to Grief was a fade to black on all things sex book. Dale Chase delivered on the dirty of the down and dirty. In fact Johnny is quite the promiscuous cowboy. I needed this. I was due for some smut filled page time.

This erotic novella is straight to the point. Johnny finds a grieving Laz in the desert with his recently deceased horse Pidge. Johnny is a sweet young thing that is probably a little naive but he’s got a good heart and he knows when a man is down and needs a little support. Johnny is also a young horny thing that knows what to do with a man when he’s up for an anything goes rowdy time.

I also enjoyed the very era specific wording that Dale gave this dirty little read. Johnny has control of this first person point of view encounter of a wild west Cheyenne. We get to see things the way a young cowpuncher of the time might. It was one of the many things that just worked for me while reading this one.

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