That Thing Called Love
For a guy she's fantasized about throttling, Jake Bradshaw sure is easy on the eyes. In fact, he seriously tempts inn manager Jenny Salazar to put her hands to better use. Except this is the guy who left Razor Bay—and his young son, Austin, whom Jenny adores like her own—to become a... show more
For a guy she's fantasized about throttling, Jake Bradshaw sure is easy on the eyes. In fact, he seriously tempts inn manager Jenny Salazar to put her hands to better use. Except this is the guy who left Razor Bay—and his young son, Austin, whom Jenny adores like her own—to become a globe-trotting photojournalist. He can't just waltz back and claim Austin now.Jake was little more than a kid himself when he became a dad. Sure, he'd dreamed of escaping the resort town, but he'd also truly believed that Austin was better off with his grandparents. Now he wants—no, needs—to make up for his mistake. He intends to stay in Razor Bay only until he can convince Austin to return with him to New York. Trouble is, with sexy, protective, utterly irresistible Jenny in his life, and his bed, he may never want to leave….
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: July 26th 2012
Pages no: 384
Edition language: English
Series: Razor Bay (#1)
This was a decent read, but I'm deducting a star because the hero pissed me off so much. He gets off way too easy -- after being an absentee father for his son's entire life, he comes home to a mini-him who loves everything he loves, so he barely has to work at it to make his kid love him. And after...
Loved the characters in this book. Jake, Jenny and Austin were endearing and funny and I see a good future for them. There is more emotional drama than action in this book but I still really enjoyed it. It's one of those books that leaves you with a goofy grin on your face.3.75 Starshttp://bookjunki...
Susan Andersen is an author who I always read as soon as her books are out. That Thing Called Love is the start of her Razor Bay series and has a very intriguing setup, a hero who isn't really heroic, after all he hasn't seen his thirteen year old son since he was born, so I was mighty interested in...
I have to applaud Andersen for taking the hard road with her hero.