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review 2018-06-12 10:00
Release Day Review! Christina's Tapestry (Tapestries #1) N.J. Walters!
Christina's Tapestry - N.J. Walters

 

 

Captivated by a lush tapestry she sees in a shop window, Christina Beaumont impulsively buys it, never imagining how that one action will change her life. The magical tapestry not only transports her to a world that resembles medieval Earth, but also into the arms of two massive warriors who both want to claim her.

 

Jarek and Marc, brothers of the House of Garen, are elated to discover the tapestry has delivered Christina to them, but ancient tradition dictates that they must compete for the right to be her husband. Both separately and together, the two will indulge Christina in every sensual way possible, taking her to passionate heights beyond even her most intense fantasies.

 

As the time for Christina to choose between the two men draws near, she is confronted with another option: she can return to her own modern world. Fearing their loss, Jarek and Marc will join forces to convince Christina to stay with them, even as they fight a rival family for the right to keep her as their very own . . . This is a revised edition of a previous published book.

 


Oooh, la, la, just wait until you hear what I have to tell you... I just had a sensational sensually stimulating visit to the past where I met the strong and captivating Jarek, Marc and Christina. These delighted me with their magical romance full of temptation and some really hot and sexy love scenes including menage scenes. The relationship itself was a bit slow in catching up to the sizzling chemistry that burned between these characters but hey who can blame Christina for being a bit slow on the uptake when she just got yanked from her time and place and dropped right in the laps of two super sexy warriors, who by their very natures would turn any red-blooded woman's brain to mush. I could certainly connect with her and the two warriors as they explained the prophecy concerning the tapestry and why there romance had to move at such a fast pace.

 

Which kept things hot and steamy throughout and had me glued to the magical pages and N.J. Walters brought the story to such vivid life that I could practically smell the fresh air and I pictures each and every scene as they happened and let me tell you, that I was quite flushed by the time Christina made her decision about whether to stay or to go home. I will definitely be awaiting the release of the next Tapestry series romance, meanwhile I think I will be on the lookout for my very own 'tapestry'.

 

 

 

 

Christina's Tapestry


http://www.njwalters.com/tapestries.html#christinastapestry

 

BookLikes - http://booklikes.com/christina-s-tapestry-n-j-walters/book,13978864

 

 

The 1st book in the Tapestries series.

 

It is being re-released on June 12, 2018 by Beyond the Page Publishing and is available in ebook at:

 

Amazon - https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07DDNPRN3/

 

Smashwords - http://www.njwalters.com/:%20https://www.smashwords.com/books/view/834414

 

GPlay - https://play.google.com/store/books/details/N_J_Walters_Christina_s_Tapestry?id=bdVdDwAAQBAJ

 

Kobo - https://www.kobo.com/us/en/ebook/christina-s-tapestry-1

 

B&N- https://www.barnesandnoble.com/w/christinas-tapestry-n-j-walters/1107145653?ean=2940161991053

 

 


can be found at:

 

Website - http://www.njwalters.com/

 

Goodreads - https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/709041.N_J_Walters

 

Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/N.J.WaltersAuthor

 

Twitter - https://twitter.com/njwaltersauthor

 

BookBub - https://www.bookbub.com/authors/n-j-walters

 

BookLikes - http://booklikes.com/n-j-walters/author,246071

 

 

 

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review SPOILER ALERT! 2018-06-09 21:08
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Prophecy and Change by var.
Prophecy and Change - Marco Palmieri,Andrew J. Robinson,Kevin G. Summers,Geoffrey Thorne,Una McCormack,Michael A. Martin,Andy Mangels,Keith R.A. DeCandido,Christopher L. Bennett,Terri Osborne,Heather Jarman,Jeffrey Lang

This is an anthology, framed by an alternate version of "The Visitor" (i.e. without the desperate struggle to save his father) where Jake shows his visitor his new book, a collection of short stories set on and around Deep Space Nine.

 

Ha'mara by Kevin G. Summers is set right after "Emissary". Sisko, Jake and Kira visit Bajor and the Kai, all not really sure (or even resentful) of Sisko's new role in Bajoran society. Sisko and Kira are stuck underground after a resistance ammunition depot blows up and learn to work together. Quite a nice story, but doesn't actually tell us something the series didn't (as Kira and Sisko still continue to struggle and antagonize right till the end of season 1).

 

The Orb of Opportunity by Michael A. Martin and Andy Mangels continues on from "Life Support" and involves Nog into Winn's mission to retrieve another orb of the prophets. Nog begins to see that there's more to life than just business and greed - and thus starts his way to Starfleet. And it's nice to actually see a more positive side to Winn, especially after Bareil's death.

 

Broken Oaths by Keith R. A. DeCandido shows Bashir and O'Brien's reconciliation after the events of "Hippocratic Oath". Also nicely done, but not quite memorable.

 

Didn't finish Christopher L. Bennett's ... Loved I not Honor more - don't like his writing style, and have never liked Grilka or Quark.

 

Three Sides to every story by Terri Osborne is set during the first 6 episodes of season 6. Jake tried to get a story for the FNS approved by Weyoun and decides to do a feature on Ziyal. What starts out as professional interest turns to friendship and a glimpse into the mind of a girl who's not welcome on either of her 2 homeworlds. Nicely done. I have to say, Ziyal was a part of the DS9 family for so short a time, but she's left an impact... actually more of an impact characters starting with Kira, to Garak, Damar and of course Dukat. And these turned out to be the most interesting characters of the whole series to be honest.

 

The Devil You Know by Heather Jarman has Jadzia face her demons when she and a Romulan scientist start to work on a genetic weapon against the Jem'Hadar. Not sure how believable this story is, to be honest. Granted, the war drags on and Jadzia sees ever more friends on the missing or KIA-lists. But to have her almost construct a weapon of genocide? That's a bit too farfetched.

 

Foundlings by Jeffrey Lang confronts Odo with the former Cardassian chief of security of Terok Nor when he comes to investigate the disappearance of a freighter - which turns out to be the first step in establishing a route for Cardassian refugees out of Dominion space. Well written, but not really memorable, either.

 

Chiaroscuro by Geoffrey Thorne has Ezri face the survivor of a mission gone horribly wrong back when Jadzia was just out of the academy. Frankly, I didn't really get what the machine was all about. Reminded me a bit of V'Ger in Star Trek TMP in the device's wish to connect with some kind fo master - a device that's designed to sort of restart the universe when the energy of the Big Bang's kind of burned itself out. One of the worse stories in this anthology.

 

Face Value by Una McCormack is set on Cardassia during the final episodes of the series. Damar, Garak and Kira all have to face old prejudice (positive and negative), deal with betrayal and loss - and form mutual respect. Easily the best story of this collection, and it shows (even in this early work of hers) why McCormack is the specialist on the Cardassian mindset.

 

I was especially looking forward to The Calling by Andrew J. Robinson, a follow-up to his "Stitch in Time". But quite honestly, I was disappointed. First of all, it's kind of the sequel to a stage performance he and Siddig played on conventions, so makes references to events that aren't available in written form. And it's a bit too esoteric for my taste, reality and some sort of vision (when he searches out Palandine's daughter with the Oralian Way) getting mixed up. So, as I said, a major downlet.

 

Overall, a rather average anthology.

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text 2018-05-28 21:22
Reading progress update: I've read 119 out of 304 pages.
The Dragonet Prophecy - Tui T. Sutherland

I'm enjoying this a lot, but it's got the YA plot hole where the adults never seem to be around or hear anything their "troublemaker" kids are doing despite being troublemakers. You would think if you consider your children to be problems, you would never let them out of your sight. Instead we get "now, you go to bed! I'm going to my own room/cave where I will apparently be unable to hear your entire scheme and subsequent escape. But I know you aren't smart enough for any of that so, I'm just going to put my fingers in my ears and continue to act oblivious to my own stupidity."

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text 2018-05-27 03:38
Reading progress update: I've read 62 out of 304 pages.
The Dragonet Prophecy - Tui T. Sutherland

I took this with me to the movies today and read while we waited for it to start. These "guardian" dragons certainly aren't very nice to the dragonets that they are expecting to save the world. They're rude as hell to them.

 

And speaking of rude as hell, neckbeard who sat behind me during Deadpool 2 today, wherever you are, fuck you. Fuck you for kicking my seat and then keeping your knee in it the whole movie so that I kept rocking forward. Asshole. Was it because I wore a flowy dress to a comic book movie or that I read a book for the half hour before the movie started that set your incel blood boiling? At least the movie was good because if it had been bad, I would have turned and dumped my Dr. Pepper on you.

 

Now I'm going to bed. Gnight all.

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text 2018-05-26 02:21
Reading progress update: I've read 35 out of 304 pages.
The Dragonet Prophecy - Tui T. Sutherland

Not sure why big guys are always thought to be soft/hungry/peaceful or dumb/violent. I like Clay just fine, but he makes me think of Hunk from Voltron.

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