Spotlight Post: The Starving Years by Jordan C Price

Psst! Today’s Spotlight features one of my most favorite Urban Fantasy Authors doing what she does best: giving you awesome books…for free! That’s right FOR FREE. But let me break it down for you:

Who: macabre Queen of Urban Fantasy, Jordan C Price!

What: The Starving Years, her MMM Dystopian Romance:

starving yearsImagine a world without hunger.

In 1960, a superfood was invented that made starvation a thing of the past. Manna, the cheaply manufactured staple food, is now as ubiquitous as salt in the world’s cupboards, pantries and larders.

Nelson Oliver knows plenty about manna. He’s a food scientist—according to his diploma, that is. Lately, he’s been running the register at the local video rental dive to scrape together the cash for his outrageously priced migraine medication.

In a job fair gone bad, Nelson hooks up with copywriter Javier and his computer-geek pal Tim, who whisks them away from the worst of the fiasco in his repurposed moving truck. At least, Nelson thinks those two are acquainted, but they’re acting so evasive about it, he’s not sure how they know each other, exactly. Javier is impervious to Nelson’s flirting, and Tim’s name could appear in the dictionary under the entry for “awkward.” And with a riot raging through Manhattan and yet another headache coming on, it doesn’t seem like Nelson will get an answer anytime soon.

One thing’s for sure, the tension between the three of them is thick enough to cut with a knife…even one of those dull plastic dealies that come in the package with Mannariffic EZ-Mealz.

When: now through April 8th

Where: Amazon

How: Do you read in Mobi? Or are you a Kindle Unlimited user? Yes? No? Get on it…now! For a limited time, JCP’s groundbreaking book, The Starving Years, will be free for Kindle and Kindle Unlimited. Get it, devour it, and then go on to read all of her amazing urban fantasy reads and then demand why you never did it before!

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NA Review: Off Campus by Amy Jo Cousins

Off campusOff Campus by Amy Jo Cousins

Published by: Samhain Publishing

Format: Kindle

Genre: NA M/M Romance

Reviewed by: Judith

Score: 9/10

Amy Jo Cousins is my new favorite writer: she whips up light-hearted romance like Five Dates and then sucker punches you with a heavy-hitting, quick-witted, sexual identity questioning read like Off Campus. Girlfriend has got IT and knows how to play me like a fiddle. And all I want is a whole lot more…

Read More

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No, really, I do read other things beside YA fiction…but really I don’t.

So the other day, my husband’s niece asked me, “How come you don’t do anything but read? I mean, you’re always on your kindle.”

I stared at her, dumbfounded. The kid is four so her idea of always is a little skewed. And how the heck does she know what a kindle is for that matter? “No, I’m not,” I said and even to myself it sounded a bit shrill. “I have plenty of other interests.”

“Like what? You’re always reading something.”

As my husband smirked at me from the couch, I realized that she was a) far too perceptive for a four year old and b) 100% correct. I am always on my kindle. It’s beside me when I wake up; it follows me to the coffee maker; is my constant companion as I get ready in the morning (hell, I even read the thing while blow drying my hair!); and it’s the last thing I see before drifting off each night.

Now, don’t get me wrong: there’s nothing wrong with reading but if I were to tell everyone around me that all I do is read YA fiction, they’d probably smirk like hubby and tell me to get another hobby. Because hobbies like knitting or skeet shooting are somehow more acceptable these days than reading a feel good book where the main character is generally a spunky, intelligent girl who over the course of the story learns and grows from various mistakes while either winning or losing the guy. Case in point: A friend of mine recently tried to coerce me into giving up the password on my kindle so he could check out what I’m reading. He’s evidently some sort of highbrow, book snob because when I mentioned it was a YA novel, he dropped

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the thing as if it were covered in anthrax. He just didn’t get it.

YA fiction is good. Okay, better than good. It’s fantastic. And I’m hellbent on spreading the word and making converts of us all. I use a highly scientific review system that examines the following:

How much did I like the heroine:

How much did I like the love interest:

How believable is the plot:

How much did I like the writing style/editing/etc:

How much did I want to keep reading:

****The droolworthiness of the main love interest has been known to add bonus points to a review. Likewise, the amount of self-worth the main character places in her relationship with a love interest subtracts points (Yes, Bella Swan I’m pointing a finger at you!)

Enjoy!

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