Friday, 5 September 2014

The Prisoner by Rachael Wade

The Prisoner (The Replacement, #1.5)The Prisoner by Rachael Wade
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

After reading book 1 in the series and giving it 3.05 I was wondering what I would give this one.

I have to give this one a 4, I personally found it much better than book 1.

This is Christian's story and oh boy, how powerful was this! Immense.

Now this is Rachael Wade's true talent in this book where she can take you completely into the story, into the pages, between the lines and spit you out.

Awesome. Love it.


**THE PRISONER is a novella (approx. 25,000 words) intended to be read AFTER The Replacement. Contains explicit material and language.*** 

My name is Christian Walker, and Elise Duchamp is my drug of choice. 

No matter how hard I try to break the habit, it’s a lost cause. Okay, maybe I haven’t really tried to quit this particular habit. All I can think about is owning her. Making her mine. Can you really blame me? With that sinful body, luscious mouth, and wicked tongue, she’s every man’s dream, and she knows it. 

No one is immune to her charm, not even me, a man who has everything—a beautiful wife, an office with a view, and more money than most people can spend in one lifetime. Only I know how to make her toes curl. Only I know her body better than the other men she screws in her free time. None of them can compare to me. 

But the joke is on me. I’m the prisoner. 

The one who will never compare to him. The one man who makes me see red. His name is stored in her cell phone. It’s the first one she calls out to, the first one she cries for when all hell breaks loose. Ryder Jacobson. 

The name makes me cringe. 

She loves him, and I love her. In my own way, I always will. But the bad guy doesn’t always belong with the bad girl. Sometimes the bad girl needs a good man to believe in her, to give her that final push toward ultimate transformation. I wish I was that good man. That I could be her happily ever after. I guess that’s the thing about prisoners, though. They’re left alone with their torment, and in the end, they have no one to blame but themselves.






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