Free Publicity Fridays

Soft Sounds of Pleasure (De Marco Men #1)

What a lovely read this was. Soft Sounds of Pleasure by Eden Connor had plenty of spice, but a lot of tenderness too. It moved me to laughter and tears and brought me on the kind of deep character journey I wish for every time I pick up a romance.

Soft Sounds of Pleasure is about learning to live and love again after tragedy and learning to trust again after heartbreak. The happily ever after doesn’t come easy or cheap, which makes it all the more satisfying. Oh, and this book ends on one of the most beautiful images/analogies I’ve read in a long time.

I highly recommend Soft Sounds of Pleasure to anyone who likes romance, baseball, younger men, greased-up mechanics, touching dream sequences, or antique furniture repair.

Please enjoy just a few of my favorite lines from Soft Sounds of Pleasure, and grab your copy soon!

   The devil knew his weakness well, tempting him with the only woman in town he’d sin to have.–Kindle Locations 332-333.

   The season lasted six or seven weeks. “By then, you’ll be dead and he’ll be gone.” Lila addressed the orchid. “And I can live with that.”–Kindle Locations 958-959.

   He hoped like hell her guardian angel wore a crash helmet.–Kindle Location 1287.

   Humiliation made her angry. Anger made her defiant. Defiance led her to try on a short, hot pink dress made for a woman twenty years younger that caught her eye in another store window. The Devil made her buy it, and his minions pointed out the matching sandals were on sale, too.–Kindle Locations 1476-1478.


About Jessi Gage

Jessi lives with her husband and children in the Seattle area. She’s a passionate reader of all genres of romance, especially anything involving the paranormal. Ghosts, demons, vampires, witches, weres, name it, she’ll read it. As for writing, she's sticking to Highlanders and contemporaries with a paranormal twist (for now). A career student (aka indecisive and inquisitive bookworm), Jessi brings her love of research to her worlds and characters. Her guiding tenet in her writing is that good always trumps evil, but not before evil gives good one heck of a run for its money. The last time she imagined a world without romance novels, her husband found her crouched in the corner, rocking.
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