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Homosapien ... a fantasy about pro wrestling

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Patrick and David are friends who run a gay bookstore, and life seems simple and safe enough until the day when unexpectedly he walks in - six feet tall, gorgeous and built like a dream. But Homosapien isn't welcome in their world; he's a professional wrestler, and everything he does is fake. So he can't really be gay, can he, or interested in either one of them? Can they Patrick and David are friends who run a gay bookstore, and life seems simple and safe enough until the day when unexpectedly he walks in - six feet tall, gorgeous and built like a dream. But Homosapien isn't welcome in their world; he's a professional wrestler, and everything he does is fake. So he can't really be gay, can he, or interested in either one of them? Can they even trust a single word he says ... ?


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Patrick and David are friends who run a gay bookstore, and life seems simple and safe enough until the day when unexpectedly he walks in - six feet tall, gorgeous and built like a dream. But Homosapien isn't welcome in their world; he's a professional wrestler, and everything he does is fake. So he can't really be gay, can he, or interested in either one of them? Can they Patrick and David are friends who run a gay bookstore, and life seems simple and safe enough until the day when unexpectedly he walks in - six feet tall, gorgeous and built like a dream. But Homosapien isn't welcome in their world; he's a professional wrestler, and everything he does is fake. So he can't really be gay, can he, or interested in either one of them? Can they even trust a single word he says ... ?

30 review for Homosapien ... a fantasy about pro wrestling

  1. 5 out of 5

    Mandy*reads obsessively*

    There is just something about Julie Bozza's books that make me slow down, read very leisurely and just relax. Every book of hers I read is like that, it's written in a way that just makes me take it all at a little less hectic pace. That's not to say her books are boring, far from it. It's just a gift she has, I guess. This book is told in an interesting way, Patrick is the narrator, but the main couple is his best friend and boss David and his wrestling Hero Homosapien aka Adam. There is humor and There is just something about Julie Bozza's books that make me slow down, read very leisurely and just relax. Every book of hers I read is like that, it's written in a way that just makes me take it all at a little less hectic pace. That's not to say her books are boring, far from it. It's just a gift she has, I guess. This book is told in an interesting way, Patrick is the narrator, but the main couple is his best friend and boss David and his wrestling Hero Homosapien aka Adam. There is humor and seriousness, friendship and wrestling. I learned far more about wrestling than I thought possible, but strangely I actually enjoyed it. Even if I didn't get in to Adam and David's head, I was able to see how they changed and evolved and learned a little bit more about themselves. And this is how I enjoyed Homosapien ... a fantasy about pro wrestling. (view spoiler)[ (hide spoiler)]

  2. 5 out of 5

    Sofia

    3.5 stars I started this and I thought that the different would not work for me but I continued for a bit. I had forgotten that this was a Bozza and so it had the Bozza magic. Because Bozza is like a chameleon, she is able to play and change per story. And she drew me in and I continued till the end as she made me interested even in a pro-wrestling fantasy which I really thought she wouldn't. I would have loved closer contact with the characters but I found how Bozza told the story playing with th 3.5 stars I started this and I thought that the different would not work for me but I continued for a bit. I had forgotten that this was a Bozza and so it had the Bozza magic. Because Bozza is like a chameleon, she is able to play and change per story. And she drew me in and I continued till the end as she made me interested even in a pro-wrestling fantasy which I really thought she wouldn't. I would have loved closer contact with the characters but I found how Bozza told the story playing with the real and the scripted and perceptions captivating. It is a play we play in our lives too because what we see is not always what is and we have to wade in and sift to find the Ultimate Truths if we ever do.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Meep

    Highly original pov! The story is first person from an observer who invents what he doesn't wittness. Welcome to Patrick living vicariously through David. Credit to Bozza for attempting something different instead of sticking to trusted paths. Unfortuantely the result left me disconnected, Patrick has a lot of personality but it's not him we're reading about. If the pov works for you then there could well be an engaging story here, but it doesn't work for me, I quit early. -- Christmas freebie 2015 Highly original pov! The story is first person from an observer who invents what he doesn't wittness. Welcome to Patrick living vicariously through David. Credit to Bozza for attempting something different instead of sticking to trusted paths. Unfortuantely the result left me disconnected, Patrick has a lot of personality but it's not him we're reading about. If the pov works for you then there could well be an engaging story here, but it doesn't work for me, I quit early. -- Christmas freebie 2015

  4. 5 out of 5

    Book Utopia

    4.5 stars I am neither a wrestling fan nor an enthusiast for sports books. I’ll even admit I have a small resentment toward wrestling since my college boyfriend was obsessed with the WWF. But I was intrigued by the blurb and excerpt of this particular book, so I decided to give it a shot. I am thoroughly glad I did. David owns Q4, a gay bookstore in Boston. His best friend and employee Patrick is a wrestling fan and has a poster of his favorite wrestler, Homosapien, hanging in their little sofa no 4.5 stars I am neither a wrestling fan nor an enthusiast for sports books. I’ll even admit I have a small resentment toward wrestling since my college boyfriend was obsessed with the WWF. But I was intrigued by the blurb and excerpt of this particular book, so I decided to give it a shot. I am thoroughly glad I did. David owns Q4, a gay bookstore in Boston. His best friend and employee Patrick is a wrestling fan and has a poster of his favorite wrestler, Homosapien, hanging in their little sofa nook. Homosapien plays it gay for the wrestling audience, and though he takes a lot of heat from them, for Patrick he’s a hero. Color both men surprised, then, when the wrestler himself strolls into the bookstore one day. David, not a fan of the sport, is belligerent and scares the man off, so when Patrick spots him at the coffee shop, he returns to the store to tell David to go and apologize. Thus starts an unusual relationship, as David and Adam – Homosapien’s real name – start circling around each other. The first thing a reader will notice is the unusual style of presentation. This isn’t your standard past tense, 3rd person, hero to hero POV prose. It presents itself as the retelling on the part of Patrick, an observer to the actual romance that runs through the plot, and deliberately mimics an amateur’s attempt to tell a story when he’s not entirely sure what he’s doing. That means it jumps perspective, it hops between his 1st person voice to a 3rd omniscient he could have no knowledge of (and admits he’s recreating based on later information) to transcripts of phone calls and televised broadcasts. It doesn’t even have chapters, but instead utilizes titles at scene breaks to denote changes in time and place (whether it’s specifically meant to remind me of the ring girls who hold up signs to indicate new rounds are about to begin, I don’t know, but that’s what it did). The entire thing is highly stylized, radically casual, and completely in character for the narrator. It won’t work for everyone. It completely worked for me. The second thing a reader will notice is that the romance is back burner and subtle for the vast majority of the telling. In spite of Patrick’s assertion at the top of the book that the star-crossed lovers angle helps to make it a great book, the real focus of the novel is the theme. The book is about identity – identity of self, identity of public personae, the conflict of how you recognize it for yourself and how you respect it in others – and uses the world of wrestling as a backdrop to that. That means lots of scenes about wrestling, and backstage stuff at wrestling, and things that have little to nothing to do with either David or Adam. I’m not saying this is a bad thing, because for me, it most definitely was not, but for a reader looking for a strong romance, this might not necessarily be the book of choice. (Don’t pick it up thinking sex replaces romance, either. You won’t find it.) But this thematic exploration is done with such a deft, comedic touch that I got utterly absorbed by the book and couldn’t put it down. I read it in two sittings only because I literally had to put it aside to go pick up my kids. Otherwise, it would’ve been one. I adored Patrick and his optimistic view on the world, and I fell for the conflicted Adam as he warred between the character he played, the way it was perceived, and his private life as a gay man. David is the out and proud version, who doesn’t understand the necessity of closets or masks, and the contrast between the two men sets the stage for the author to explore her themes of what identity is all about. Even the scant attention to Patrick’s life serves as a means of exploration, as he shields his private life with Mr. TDI (Tall, Dark, and Intense) from those around him until it’s forced to the foreground and his own revelations. Because the focus is on these themes, some characterizations are short-shrifted, especially those of the so-called bad guys. I would’ve loved seeing more time devoted to Lucifer, another wrestler, but his role within the parameters drawn by the narrator is very finite, and such, we only get hints at complexities beneath his gay-bashing and anger. Another downfall of the book rests on a more technical level. The book is set in Boston with American protagonists. The publisher is British, as is the author. While I can accept British spellings when that’s the case, it’s far more difficult to accept British terminology that isn’t commonly found in the US, like David thrusting a “ten-dollar note” at Patrick to get coffee. It’s jarring when it occurs, though for this reader, my adoration of the story and what was going on made it easier to slip back into the flow. This book won’t be for everyone, but don’t dismiss it because of its subject matter. If I’d done that, I would’ve missed out on a story that still has me thinking about it days later. I love these characters, regardless of their unconventional presentation. Or maybe, because of it, since it’s impossible to separate the two.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Heller

    3.5 This was an interesting story but the way it was told left me feeling a bit disconnected to the MC's. David owns a book store, Patrick is his employee, and Adam(Homosapien) is a professional wrestler who happens to wander into the store one day. Hijinks ensue. Patrick tells the story and he has own little side adventure as well, one that I actually got quite interested in but it's pretty light on details, sadly. Patrick narrates sometimes from having been at the scene of the crime, other time 3.5 This was an interesting story but the way it was told left me feeling a bit disconnected to the MC's. David owns a book store, Patrick is his employee, and Adam(Homosapien) is a professional wrestler who happens to wander into the store one day. Hijinks ensue. Patrick tells the story and he has own little side adventure as well, one that I actually got quite interested in but it's pretty light on details, sadly. Patrick narrates sometimes from having been at the scene of the crime, other times through hearsay, and other times he's just making things up. So, to me, it gave the story a bit of an odd flavour where the MC's didn't really feel like the the MC's. I felt more connected to Patrick throughout the tale and while I was happy that David and Adam were able to work things out, I wasn't really invested in them. Having four brothers I watched a lot of wrestling growing up so the wrestling aspect was familiar ground and a unique spin on the normal sports MM I've read. A strangely charming story but not one I think I can recommended fully.

  6. 5 out of 5

    A.B. Gayle

    After reading, and loving, four of Julie Bozza's most recent books, I had been checking this one out, but the reviews and the fact I'm not a fan of pro-wrestling made me wary of buying it. However, I am a big admirer of Julie’s writing and her recent post into why she wrote the book made me curious: http://juliebozza.com/?p=1077 And I'm so glad I succumbed to temptation, as her story actually deals with the aspects that turn me off: the fakery, the frenetic fanfares, the fans themselves. If you’re After reading, and loving, four of Julie Bozza's most recent books, I had been checking this one out, but the reviews and the fact I'm not a fan of pro-wrestling made me wary of buying it. However, I am a big admirer of Julie’s writing and her recent post into why she wrote the book made me curious: http://juliebozza.com/?p=1077 And I'm so glad I succumbed to temptation, as her story actually deals with the aspects that turn me off: the fakery, the frenetic fanfares, the fans themselves. If you’re expecting a traditional m/m romance, this isn’t the book for you, but if you’re looking for an amusing, heart-warming, thought-provoking book this is. While Patrick, her narrator, is awed by the romance that blossoms between his dour, idealistic, intelligent boss and his hero, a flamboyant pro-wrestler, he also explores the true nature of pro-wrestling and discovers the potentially deal-breaking fact that the fights and characters are all scripted. Note, I didn’t say “fake” and the difference is very much at the heart of the book. Sure, the guys are excellent stunt men and the sport is potentially dangerous, however, I wouldn’t recommend that anyone should bet on the outcome of pro-wrestling matches, relying purely on technique or form. For if you did, you would be laying odds on whether you knew which way the soap opera unfolded. It would be like betting on what happened next in “Lost” or in the lives of Posh and Beck - a real life couple who carefully script what the public knows about their lives. While the book doesn't deal with these sort of things I was reminded of many other instances that are manipulatively scripted while ostensibly being "real". For example, it’s becoming more obvious that shows like "Big Brother" are scripted. At least as far as what the producers care to show and what they don’t. Even the morning radio shows that revolve around the witty banter between two radio jocks is scripted to an extent. Just check out the comedy writers who are sometimes given credit. And another form of “script” is done in “real-life” diary blogs which sometimes even use made-up characters and include content based on comments from previous blogs all in an effort to gain maximum interest and patronage. Because that’s what it all comes down to in the end. Bums on seats. The pro-wrestlers' situations and storylines are manipulated to gain the most impact, whether shocking or affectionate. The viewers are also being manipulated. We love to hate just as much as we love to love. In a way, pro-wrestling is the grown up version of clown routines at the circus. It is soap opera for men. There was even one section where the author told about how they’d performed live to differently aged groups of kids with cancer. The storyline/action changed appropriately. Does this make it fake? Should we care that it’s not “real”? These are the sorts of questions that are covered in the book. But the most telling conflict at the centre of the book is the way being a gay professional wrestler was seen as a mockery at first and then later brought out a lot of homophobic reactions from the red-neck crowds and fellow participants. This raised the question should this have been allowed to continue? There was one brilliant quote in the book that summed up the author’s take on the situation. It came from Patrick after his eyes have been “opened””it occurs to me that the crowds are free to enjoy Butch and Sundance and their gay antics, because they are now beginning to know or at least guess that it’s all scripted. They don’t have to be uncomfortable about it, they can just cheer or (preferably, in this case) boo to their hearts’ content……because the mob just might find themselves enjoying all this queerness, and that might just painlessly widen out to an acceptance of real queerness before anyone notices.”The writing style is worthy of comment as well. As a writer, I tried to picture other ways the subject could have been handled. For current day scenes, it even starts out in past tense and switches to present tense. We are given part of the story as reconstructed dialogue between two people and the narrator wasn’t present at the time. Patrick addresses the reader, yet fails to give insight into his own personal life at the time. Yet what happens to him is also ultimately affected by the pro-wrestling scene. These sorts of things might turn off some readers, but I loved the sheer audacity of it. Much like people either do or don’t like the flamboyance of pro-wrestling. The themes of “Good versus Bad” and “Us versus Them” also formed a thread in the book. None of these themes are “told” to us. We have to pay attention and see them ourselves, although the way Julie (or should I say the owner of WWW, Jack Dynes) switched to The Fallen vs The Righteous was an interesting twist. As Patrick says:It’s all heat, whether it’s cheering or jeering, and heat’s a good thing. Heat is what they want.” In the end, this is what the story is all about. Giving people what they want. Not necessarily what they need. Or it is, if what they need is a bit of passion in their lives. A bit of excitement. I really enjoyed the book both on a visceral and intellectual level. Those only looking for the former might be frustrated that we aren’t given the story in traditional format, but I doubt the theme could have been explored so effectively if we were. At times, I was reminded of Jane Davitt’s Hourglass which deals with two men who appear in a TV show together. Julie ends off with a statement:”Wrestling’s more than just violence or a soap opera or a parody. It’s a postmodern phemomenon.It is definitely worth thinking about this while reading it. See how many times we, as viewers or readers, are manipulated into reacting a certain way. With the instant feedback of TV ratings, being able to measure Youtube and Facebook “likes” and website “hits” those who manipulate or write the “scripts” can tweak them to gain maximum effect. These sorts of stories deserve to be read more. Thank you, Julie for writing it. Edited to add: I asked Julie about the tense changes and she said: Yes, the tense changes were indeed deliberate. Partly they were due to Patrick not being a ‘proper’ writer himself. Also, my hope was that they’d make those particular scenes more dynamic, more ‘happening right now’, and therefore were part of my solution to how to present pro wrestling on the written page.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Heather K (dentist in my spare time)

    Free right now at All Romance and Smashwords! 1/2/14! https://www.allromanceebooks.com/prod... https://www.smashwords.com/books/view... Free right now at All Romance and Smashwords! 1/2/14! https://www.allromanceebooks.com/prod... https://www.smashwords.com/books/view...

  8. 4 out of 5

    Misty

    I'm simply WOWed! What a crazy brilliant book and what a multitalented writer! This multilayered novel is a skilful mixture of documentary, reality-show and behind the scenes, exploring the rather perplexing world of professional wrestling. For me, the uncommon writing style combined with humorous and witty dialogues give the novel a very dynamic rhythm. The subject is stimulating and original. I do so love Patrick and David but my favorite is, no contest, Adam! The book is not only funny I'm simply WOWed! What a crazy brilliant book and what a multitalented writer! This multilayered novel is a skilful mixture of documentary, reality-show and behind the scenes, exploring the rather perplexing world of professional wrestling. For me, the uncommon writing style combined with humorous and witty dialogues give the novel a very dynamic rhythm. The subject is stimulating and original. I do so love Patrick and David but my favorite is, no contest, Adam! The book is not only funny but is also an interesting in-depth study about human nature and obviously about the world of pro-wrestling. The research must have been humongous! I can't believe I'm saying this .... but one of these days I might be tempted to watch a wrestling match, just out of curiosity of course .... THANKS A LOT Julie !!!!!!

  9. 5 out of 5

    Marge

    Like many others, I wasn't really interested in wrestling. But the themes of what is real, what is fake, and what is real even if you know some of it is faked turned out to be really interesting. Excellent characters all around, and I felt the love story still worked nicely even as told from the friend's point of view. And the ending of the book was spectacular--I went back and reread the entire section again to enjoy it a second time. Like many others, I wasn't really interested in wrestling. But the themes of what is real, what is fake, and what is real even if you know some of it is faked turned out to be really interesting. Excellent characters all around, and I felt the love story still worked nicely even as told from the friend's point of view. And the ending of the book was spectacular--I went back and reread the entire section again to enjoy it a second time.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Simsala

    4,5 stars Story about a gay pro-wrestler causing a `war` between `good` and `bad` guys in a touring pro-wrestling show.Told in first-person narrative in present tense.Sounds awful,but it worked - at least for me. The unusual writing style made the story come alive and real with many laugh out loud moments. The romance is on the backseat in this story - vague and tame(no sex-scenes) - the actual star is wrestling. I still think that pro-wrestling is ridiculous but Homosapien was a funny and entertain 4,5 stars Story about a gay pro-wrestler causing a `war` between `good` and `bad` guys in a touring pro-wrestling show.Told in first-person narrative in present tense.Sounds awful,but it worked - at least for me. The unusual writing style made the story come alive and real with many laugh out loud moments. The romance is on the backseat in this story - vague and tame(no sex-scenes) - the actual star is wrestling. I still think that pro-wrestling is ridiculous but Homosapien was a funny and entertaining read.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Elisa Rolle

    2011 Rainbow Awards Honorable Mention (5* from at least 1 judge)

  12. 4 out of 5

    Ann

    3 1/2 rounded up to 4 because it was different and I like different. This book was uniquely written and I think you will either embrace the style or it won't click. Either way, I thought it was refreshingly different. This is definitely more of a story about wrestling than romance. There is romance there, but it is alluded to more than shown. There are some very sweet bits between Adam and David, but if you are looking for full scale romance you won't find it here. I don't think you have to be a w 3 1/2 rounded up to 4 because it was different and I like different. This book was uniquely written and I think you will either embrace the style or it won't click. Either way, I thought it was refreshingly different. This is definitely more of a story about wrestling than romance. There is romance there, but it is alluded to more than shown. There are some very sweet bits between Adam and David, but if you are looking for full scale romance you won't find it here. I don't think you have to be a wrestling fan to appreciate this book, but being a sports fan will help. Behind the scenes is always interesting and you definitely get that with this story. It is told from the perspective of Paul, David's employee and Homosapien's (Adam's)biggest fan. I will say, I would read a story about Paul in a heartbeat. There is definitely more to him than what we learned and it felt like a bit of a tease since he was such an appealing character. He embraced his inner fan boy with no regrets and anyone who has ever been a hardcore fan of anything will appreciate him. Adam's career life was pretty heartbreaking, but he obviously loved the sport enough to play the game that comes with pro wrestling. It did make me want more and better for him though, and considering the story was not told from his perspective, his character was well described. Overall, an interesting read that won't appeal to everyone, but definitely worth a try for something new.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Antonella

    4,5 Probably it is not fair to give a book with the undertitle ''a fantasy about pro wrestling'' a lower rating than it deserves because of... too much wrestling. It is a very good book, but there are no half stars on GR: also 4 it is ;-). 4,5 Probably it is not fair to give a book with the undertitle ''a fantasy about pro wrestling'' a lower rating than it deserves because of... too much wrestling. It is a very good book, but there are no half stars on GR: also 4 it is ;-).

  14. 5 out of 5

    Uli

    The writing style might take some getting used to, but for me it was a nice change from the standard... :) I liked Patrick's way of telling the story a lot and I liked him as a character. Interestingly every one of the (for me) possible pairings for an HFN or HEA would have made me happy. This book might actually make me watch some wrestling on TV!!! :D The writing style might take some getting used to, but for me it was a nice change from the standard... :) I liked Patrick's way of telling the story a lot and I liked him as a character. Interestingly every one of the (for me) possible pairings for an HFN or HEA would have made me happy. This book might actually make me watch some wrestling on TV!!! :D

  15. 5 out of 5

    Elci

    3.5 This was a tough one to rate. Such awesome word building. I didn't feel like I got to know the characters due to the format, but then again I have been known to watch wrestling live. So... 3.5 This was a tough one to rate. Such awesome word building. I didn't feel like I got to know the characters due to the format, but then again I have been known to watch wrestling live. So...

  16. 5 out of 5

    Mary Mary

    DNF I stopped reading at 20% or sth like this. It's not for me. DNF I stopped reading at 20% or sth like this. It's not for me.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Karin Wollina

    liked the writing style, funny and thoughtful. I watch wrestling with my husband and always thought the staging very interesting

  18. 4 out of 5

    DC

    I have to say that I am very torn about this book. My most common emotion while reading it was anger. The story itself isn’t bad and its telling is done in an unusual way; narrated from the view of one of the characters, Patrick. It’s taking a poke at professional wrestling as sport versus entertainment. The wrestling does take up most of the page time so the barely-there romance between Adam (Homosapien) and David kind of takes a back seat. And while the ending was actually rather sweet, there I have to say that I am very torn about this book. My most common emotion while reading it was anger. The story itself isn’t bad and its telling is done in an unusual way; narrated from the view of one of the characters, Patrick. It’s taking a poke at professional wrestling as sport versus entertainment. The wrestling does take up most of the page time so the barely-there romance between Adam (Homosapien) and David kind of takes a back seat. And while the ending was actually rather sweet, there was too much about this story that rubbed me the wrong way. First of all, the writing. Did the author or anyone actually read a final draft before publishing? Do they understand the basic grammatical rules governing subject verb agreement? All throughout, the author uses “the crowd”, “the audience” and “the fan club” quite frequently. What do these three have in common? They are each singular nouns and should be followed by has, gets, is, etc. Not have, get, are, etc., which would follow plural nouns. Once or twice would have been barely tolerable, but with the frequency used here, come on; that should have been caught. But what really bothered and angered me about this story was the blatant tolerance of such rabid homophobia. The ease with which faggot, queer, pansy, and other terms were thrown around with such venom, and nobody, not one person, did anything to stop it. The commentator Rumble and the wrestler Lucifer were by far the worst. That they, and others, got away without a peep from the wrestling federation just gave all those homophobes official cover. Homosapien was just as much at fault. Coming up with his gay wrestling persona was bad enough when he was thought to be straight. But being a gay man and doing that? Shame on him. And shame on Emma. When Lucifer goes into his tirades and denigrates Homosapien, all she can do is shrug and say she doesn’t try to explain or excuse him. Huh? Her so-called best friend is being verbally gay-bashed and she can’t step up to the plate? Some friend. Yes, there is still a lot of homophobia in the sports (and entertainment) world. But nowhere would it be so openly tolerated, and even encouraged, as it is with this wrestling federation. There is so much of it in your face as you read this, that if you could edit out all the homophobic language and gay-bashing scenes, this piece would be reduced to a rather short story.

  19. 5 out of 5

    DL

    I liked this book. With reservations. The story was told in first person, but not by the person involved in the actual romance, not even by the people who were involved in all the conversations that were related. I liked the characters but never felt fully connected with them. I liked the story but the descriptions of the wrestling matches got long winded and ended up boring me. The MC was having some sort of relationship, a bad one, with Mr. Tall, Dark and Intense, and that might have been all I liked this book. With reservations. The story was told in first person, but not by the person involved in the actual romance, not even by the people who were involved in all the conversations that were related. I liked the characters but never felt fully connected with them. I liked the story but the descriptions of the wrestling matches got long winded and ended up boring me. The MC was having some sort of relationship, a bad one, with Mr. Tall, Dark and Intense, and that might have been all kinds of interesting but alas, it was more of an aside than part of the story. Overall the story was cute and quirky but...

  20. 4 out of 5

    Louan

    Not at all what I expected. The narration was a bit confusing at first, but I got used to it. The author did a great job describing the balance between real and acting when it comes to pro wrestling. The non-wrestling based storyline was sweet, but had me wanting a bit more depth to it. I was totally lost about Patrick's Mr. TDI, and would have loved to see more interaction between Adam and David. Not at all what I expected. The narration was a bit confusing at first, but I got used to it. The author did a great job describing the balance between real and acting when it comes to pro wrestling. The non-wrestling based storyline was sweet, but had me wanting a bit more depth to it. I was totally lost about Patrick's Mr. TDI, and would have loved to see more interaction between Adam and David.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Ingrid

    What shall I say? I was majorly disappointed with this book. The blurb sounded so well. But I just did not like the way this book is written.

  22. 5 out of 5

    K

    ARe freebie 24.1.14

  23. 4 out of 5

    PaperMoon

    Delightful reading - the main characters are great.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Pushubuu

  25. 5 out of 5

    Luke78

  26. 4 out of 5

    Alishea

  27. 4 out of 5

    Utkum Dik

  28. 5 out of 5

    Venecia

  29. 4 out of 5

    Bellbomb Bellbomb

  30. 5 out of 5

    leigh

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