Title: Sweetest Taboo
All eyes are on us . . . and there’s nowhere to run.
Everyone has their own ideas about Dallas Sykes: He’s a reckless billionaire, a devilish playboy, a man who gets whatever he wants the minute he wants it. But I know the real Dallas behind the money, bravado, and power—and he’s completely, blissfully mine.
We carefully guarded our secrets, and in each other’s arms we sought refuge from our dark past. Our pain became our pleasure, our control within the chaos. But we could only hide from the truth for so long.
Now we’ve let loose our inhibitions and are ready to face the future. And no matter what people think or say, coming clean is its own sweet reward.
Author: J. Kenner
Other books by this author that we've reviewed: Dirtiest Secret, Hottest Mess
Published by Bantam Source: Author, Publisher
Published: October 4th 2016
Genres: BDSM, Erotic Contemporary Romance, Erotic Romance
See the title at Goodreads
Purchase your copy: Amazon
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In book three of the S.I.N. series, J. Kenner continues the story of Dallas Sykes and Jane Martin, adopted siblings trying to find answers to their kidnapping and a happily ever after. Dallas and Jane are still resigned to the fact that they’ll never be able to legally marry and they’re finding unsettling leads to who kidnapped them when they were teens. Both story lines make for intriguing reading. Kenner also creates great characters – both good and evil. There is much here to entertain readers.
I probably shouldn’t have read all three books together, though. It made for entirely too much sex. Yes, I really just said that. While dealing with perps, parents, paparazzi and their own psychoses, the two still had the time, and the desire, to jump each other in every different location and manner they can. They even finally follow through somewhat on the BDSM they’ve discussed since the beginning. It also began to seem that whenever they weren’t having hot, wild sex they were fighting. How many times can Dallas leave out critical information and Jane get angry about it?
Despite this, the book is definitely a good read and I’ll keep Kenner on my to be read list