Friday, December 29, 2017

Freebie Fetish Friday - Putting the TG in TGIF!

Well, if it's Friday, then it must be time to bend our way into the weekend with Freebie Fetish Friday.

Every Friday I search through the weekend's free titles on Amazon, looking for those that might be of interest to readers, fans, and lovers of bending gender and sexuality. Even if you don't have a Kindle, you can still download the titles through one of Amazon's free reading applications, and covert it (if need be) with Calibre. I can tell you I do most of my reading on my tablet, using Kindle for PC, and it works beautifully.

Please do be sure to check the price before downloading anything, though, as most freebies are limited time offers, and some are specific to certain regions.



Thursday, December 28, 2017

Mezcalero by T.E. Wilson (#transgender #mystery)

As the year comes to a close, I find myself looking back at all the stories I somehow never got to, and feeling horribly guilty about it . . . so this week I am tackling the review pile from the bottom, catching up on my oldest reads, and doing my best to celebrate them as they deserve.

Mezcalero was an odd book. It is a hard-boiled detective novel with some quirky elements and scattered elements of dark humor, but overall it is dark and grim. T.E. Wilson certainly has a unique voice, one that is sure to appeal to fans of the genre, but I have to be honest - I struggled with it.

I came to the novel by way of Ernesto, the detective protagonist, a transgender man with a dual Canadian-Mexican heritage. His gender does not drive the narrative - his transition is in the past - but it is a key aspect of his character. He is interesting, a properly flawed noir protagonist, but with his addictions and his self-destructive nature, hard to like.

The mystery itself is paced well, with some great details, and the settings around Mexico are a fascinating mix of paradise and nightmare. You get a real feel for Mexican culture, and despite its darkness and hard-edges, there is still an appeal to the land.

In the end, I was interested enough to finish the read - I could not walk away without seeing the mystery solved - but I doubt I would be up for a sequel.

TE Wilson is the author of the Detective Sánchez series of crime novels. Much of the inspiration for the novels comes from Wilson’s experience in Latin America. These include a stint as a human rights observer in post-conflict Guatemala with the Network in Solidarity with the People of Guatemala (NISGUA), and his work as a journalist, which has taken him from the high Sierras to the depths of Mexico’s prison system. He has reported from Mexico for the Globe and Mail, the CBC, CTV, Toronto Star,, and InSight Crime, among other news outlets. For his non-fiction writing he has received a CBC Canadian Literary Award (first) and a National Magazine Award (gold).


Bender by Alexander Rigby (#gay #lesbian #trans)

As the year comes to a close, I find myself looking back at all the stories I somehow never got to, and feeling horribly guilty about it . . . so this week I am tackling the review pile from the bottom, catching up on my oldest reads, and doing my best to celebrate them as they deserve.

Bender is a story of past lives, reincarnation, and soul mates. Alexander Rigby interweaves the stories of four different couples, stretching across past, present, and future, and taking us from Egypt, to Italy, to Pittsburgh, to Argentina.

It is hard to pick a favorite when it comes to the star-crossed couples, but the story of the Egyptian Princess and her slave was one that fascinated me. I loved the time period, I loved their romance, and I loved them as characters. The contemporary couple who meet after a car accident were cute and romantic, and the two men who dared to explore their forbidden love within the socially rigid society of ancient Florence were almost magical in their love.

It is the future story of Riley and Catherine that pulls it all together, though, with the discovery of a machine that can identify souls through time, and which leads them to explore their shared past. No matter the time, the place, the circumstances, or the gender, their love has persevered throughout the years. There are obstacles and challenges aplenty, but somehow their love finds new life with each turning of time.

Aside from the dialogue, which I felt was a little too contemporary at times, I thought Rigby did a wonderful job of capturing the characters and the different time periods. I was drawn into each, and almost sad to move on. The story that connects them all is intriguing, and the the future stakes are the highest of them all, as the shared stories build to a pulse-pounding climax.
Alexander Rigby grew up in a small town called Saegertown in Northwest Pennsylvania. During his senior year of college, he began writing his debut novel, The Second Chances of Priam Wood, which was published in March of 2013. This novel received an honorable mention in the 2013 New York Book Festival, and was recognized as a finalist in the General Fiction category of the Readers’ Favorite International Book Award Contest. His second novel, What Happened to Marilyn, was published in August of 2014. A recent graduate of the NYU Summer Publishing Institute, Alexander is a Production Editor at Becker & Mayer. He is also the Editor-in-Chief of the literary website, Red City Review. He loves to travel, write, and spend time with his family and friends. His third novel, Bender, was published in November of 2016. He lives in Seattle, Washington.


Wednesday, December 27, 2017

Princess Holy Aura by Ryk E. Spoor (#GenderSwap #MagicalGirl)

As the year comes to a close, I find myself looking back at all the stories I somehow never got to, and feeling horribly guilty about it . . . so this week I am tackling the review pile from the bottom, catching up on my oldest reads, and doing my best to celebrate them as they deserve.

Well now, wasn't this a delight! Princess Holy Aura was one of those books I grabbed on a whim, because the concept sounded cute, but went into with admittedly low expectations as to whether Ryk E. Spoor could deliver. What I got was a book I did not expect, but one that I loved all the more because of it.

Even if you have never read a page of manga in your life, you are familiar with the Magical Girl concept - Sailor Moon and Steven Universe are probably two of the most prominent examples that Western audiences would recognize. With that in mind, I expected a cheesy adventure novel that would parody the genre, but what we get instead is an urban fantasy that actually takes it all fairly seriously.

Before we talk about the story, though we have to talk about Princess Holy Aura, herself, one five teenage Apocalypse Maidens . . . and originally a middle aged man by the name of Stephen Russ! I loved inclusion of gender swap and age regression in what is largely a mainstream urban fantasy novel, and even if I wanted more detail, more self-exploration, I think Spoor did a fantastic job of dealing with such a drastic change. He manages to avoid fetishizing the whole scenario, and instead uses it to gently address some contemporary issues of gender.

As for the story, it pays loving homage to the whole Magical Girl concept, pairing it with some very meta pop culture moments, and then slams all that lighthearted humor up against almost Lovecraftian apocalyptic horror. I took a step back more than once, shocked by how he switched things up on me, but not in a bad way. There were a million ways this could have gone wrong, but I grinned and giggled the whole way through. It is a crazy, frantic story that I am sure must have its flaws, were I to spend the time deconstructing it, but I don't care to that. Instead, Princess Holy Aura is one of those books you enjoy for what it is, walk away with a smile, and keep one eye open for a sequel down the road.

Ryk E. Spoor was born in Omaha, Nebraska, and has lived in South Dakota, Georgia, New York, and Pennsylvania. Severe asthma forced him to spend most of his childhood reading and, by the time he was six, writing. While he began reading fantasy such as Oz and science fiction starting with Jules Verne's 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, it was his 5th grade teacher that sent him on the course that would make him a science-fiction author, by lending Ryk a battered copy of E.E. "Doc" Smith's Second-Stage Lensmen; this sent him on a reading spree that devoured every science-fiction book he encountered for the next ten years, and instilled in him the conviction that being a science-fiction author was the greatest possible profession anyone could aspire to.

Gun Princess Royale by Albert Ruckholdt (#ya #genderswap #scifi)

As the year comes to a close, I find myself looking back at all the stories I somehow never got to, and feeling horribly guilty about it . . . so this week I am tackling the review pile from the bottom, catching up on my oldest reads, and doing my best to celebrate them as they deserve.

Gun Princess Royale is high school science fiction with a gender twist. It is the story of a feminine-looking young man by the name of Ronin Kassius who once cosplayed as Princess Silver Blue, an animated character, during middle school. It was supposed to be a one-time thing to help out some friends, but it is a legacy that both haunts and taunts him.

Where Albert Ruckholdt really kicks off the story in Awakening the Princess (Book One) is when Ronin 'dies' during a virtual reality tournament, only to wake up several days later to find himself undergoing some unexplained changes, and with a strange voice in his head. Now the property of mysterious, wealthy benefactors, he has no choice but to compete in the Gun Princess Royale virtual reality tournament . . . as a girl named Mirai.

As if playing a gender-swapped heroine were not bad enough, he has to deal with a best friend who is developing some confusing feelings for him, school bullies, and villains both inside and outside the tournament. As introductions go, this was a fun read, although the pace was a little slow for my tastes, and some of the dialogue felt a bit off. Aside from my impatience with Ronin's constant complaining about his role as Mirai, I thought the characters were well-developed, and the rivalries that arise felt genuine.

It is hard to talk about The Measure of a Princess (Book Two) without spoiling the first book, but it does a nice job of advancing the story and the themes of the first book. In fact, the two books really do feel like one story, so I am glad I got to read them back-to-back. Readers who felt like the first book ended rather abruptly will be pleased to see the action picks right back up here.

This is a darker chapter, but also a more exciting one. Having introduced the characters and the concept, Albert Ruckholdt really settles into the story here, focusing more on the action that I was craving and less on the drama that surrounded much of the first book. The overarching mystery of how and why Ronin is in such a situation is better explored here as well, making this far more than just an opportunistic cosplay adventure.

What I appreciated most about this second book, however, was the refinement of Ronin/Mirai. He was a bit of a whiny victim in the first book, and his constant complaining about the situation grated on me. It made sense, and that struggle makes this second book more meaningful, but I spent much of the first book anxious for him to move on. Here, he negotiates some sort of self-acceptance, and begins to settle into both his role and the powers it gives him. As dark as the story was at times, it was also a lot more fun.

Clearly, the story of Gun Princess Royale is not yet done, so do not expect any answers to the big questions, but this second book does feel more complete, more self-contained, with a climax that satisfies while still keeping the reader hooked for Book Three.

Albert Ruckholdt is science-fiction/romance novelist focusing on works written for teenage and young adult readers. Raised on an early diet of science-fiction works from greats such as Harlan Ellison, Roger Zelanzy, Michael Morcook, and Clifford D. Simak, he graduated to modern science fiction works by Iain M. Banks, and Peter F. Hamilton. However, it was his introduction to the style of the Japanese light-novel, and works by writers such as Shoji Gatoh, that inspired him to take pen to paper, fingers to keyboard, and begin writing soft science-fiction that focused more on character interplay rather than the hard science.

Tuesday, December 26, 2017

T-Girl Tales #5 by Crystal Veeyant (#shemale #sissy #bdsm #bisexual)

We all have our favorite authors, people who have inspired us, entertained us, and shared with us over the years. For me, Crystal Veeyant is one of those authors, with a literary relationship that dates back five years to Obedient Stepmom (originally titled My Teenage Daughter's Sex Slave).

There was a while there where it looked like she was going to retire, which was a shame, but she continues to arouse and delight with her short story anthologies, the latest of which - T-Girl Tales #5 - is now available.

The collection opens with Who’s the Boss, which indulges in one of the oldest tropes in forced feminization fiction, that of the boss-turned-bimbo. It is not the idea that makes this story work, but the telling, with sensual detail paired with some very dirty dialogue, some sexy twists, and a very happy (very sloppy) ending.

I cannot say enough good things about Miss Trudy’s Boarding School. Seriously, this could be expanded this into a full-length novel and I would still be begging for more. Here she takes the trope of a forced feminization boarding school and turns it into a glorious gift, rather than a cruel punishment. The detail around school rules and classes is exquisite, the stuff of fantasy, but it is the characters and their relationships that make it special. Crystal has a knack for embracing the kink in her character, pairing sweetness with sexuality, and establishing a truly perverse romance to help carry the eroticism along.

As for Sissy Bitch Justice, this was a true surprise, a story that harkens back to the darker, more dangerous days of Crystal's first stories. Eric is a street punk who sells drugs, but he wants out, so he decides to pull a double-cross . . . and gets caught. In a desperate attempt to save his own life, he promises to become Lucian's bitch and, with the help of a streetwise transsexual prostitute, he becomes a sissy white boy for the entire gang. Dark and depraved, this is a story that sees Eric dressed and drugged to endure the night ahead, where he is roughly abused by the men of the gang, but as it always the case in Crystal's stories, Erica learns to crave her new life, and even comes to find a kinky kind of love.

T-Girl Tales #5 offers up a trio of stories that straddle the entire rainbow of transgender fantasies, with sissies silly, sweet, and sexy. Fans will find even more to love here, while newcomers will find themselves hardcore fans by the end.

Crystal Veeyant is the pen name of a pro journalist and author. She loves crossdressers and transsexuals, and delights in casting them in explicit, erotic stories. Her books feature sissies and shemales in dramatic, funny and even heartwarming tales--real literature but with a zesty pornographic bent.


Slow Heat by Leta Blake (#gay #omega #mpreg)

As the year comes to a close, I find myself looking back at all the stories I somehow never got to, and feeling horribly guilty about it . . . so this week I am tackling the review pile from the bottom, catching up on my oldest reads, and doing my best to celebrate them as they deserve.

Slow Heat is a gay romance, which is not normally my genre of choice, but Leta Blake intrigued me with the idea of an all-male future where there are three genders: alpha, omega, and beta. I find the idea of mpreg stories absolutely fascinating, and the gender issues that come with those pairings is interesting.

On that note, I was genuinely surprised by how Blake explored those genders. I expected the omegas to be effeminate and submissive, but that is not the case. Even when they are in heat, presenting themselves to be mounted, and self-lubricating in anticipation, they are still men. They were not the men I wanted them to be, but I cannot deny their allure, and appreciated the alpha-omega bond.

While this is a sexy story, full of all sorts of taboo kinks (I totally get the appeal of the mpreg genre now), what really fascinated me was the world-building. While it fell flat in a few places (for instance, it felt too contemporary for a female-less future), the way it approached gender roles and sexuality was interesting. You would expect an all-male future to be more liberated, but gender roles here are absolute. Omegas have a duty to carry babies, abortion is a capital crime, and there are rigid rules to be followed in courtship and marriage. It is, in many ways, a very backwards society, and through it Blake forces us to take a good hard look at our own.

I did like the main characters, and found the romance aspects worked beautifully, but I have to be honest - it was my fascination with the omega/mpreg kink that kept me reading. This could very well be a new genre for me. :)
Author of the bestselling book Smoky Mountain Dreams and the fan favorite Training Season, Leta Blake's educational and professional background is in psychology and finance, respectively. However, her passion has always been for writing. She enjoys crafting romance stories and exploring the psyches of made up people. At home in the Southern U.S., Leta works hard at achieving balance between her day job, her writing, and her family.


Sunday, December 24, 2017

11th Day of Christmas by Mickie B. Ashling (#gay #trans #romance)

Happy Holidays and thank you for helping me celebrate the release of my Christmas novella, Being With Him. This is a standalone featuring Zeb and Alex, the newest members of the Horizons family. 
As part of my 12 days of Christmas blog tour, I bring you a different recipe each day from Alex’s kitchen aka Southern Living. This man can cook and Zeb is the lucky recipient of his vast culinary arsenal. There’s also a $25.00 Dreamspinner Press gift certificate for one lucky winner.   


About the Author:

Mickie B. Ashling is the pseudonym of a multifaceted woman who is a product of her upbringing in multiple cultures, having lived in Japan, the Philippines, Spain, and the Middle East. Fluent in three languages, she’s a citizen of the world and an interesting mixture of East and West. A little bit of this and a lot of that have brought a unique touch to her literary voice she could never learn from textbooks.

By the time Mickie discovered her talent for writing, real life got in the way, and the business of raising four sons took priority. With the advent of e-publishing—and the inevitable emptying nest—dreams of becoming a published writer were resurrected and she’s never looked back.

She stumbled into the world of men who love men in 2002 and continues to draw inspiration from their ongoing struggle to find equality and happiness in this oftentimes skewed and intolerant world. Her award-winning novels have been called “gut-wrenching, daring, and thought provoking.” She admits to being an angst queen and making her men work damn hard for their happy endings.
Mickie currently resides in a suburb outside Chicago.

Author Links

Twitter: http://mickieashling/


About the Book:

Title:  Being With Him
Series: A Horizons Series Novella
Author: Mickie B. Ashling
Publisher:  Dreamspinner Press
Release Date: 12/27/17
Heat Level: 3 - Some Sex
Pairing: Male/Male
Length: 145 (42K)
Genre: Romance, Holiday, Contemporary, Transgender

Zeb Araneda leaves his privileged but closely supervised life in the Philippines to study architecture at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York, where his new roommate is openly gay Luca Dilorio.

Alex Boulet is a successful print model who appears to have it all, but on closer inspection, the ready smile never reaches his mesmerizing green eyes. Tired of living alone, Alex moves in with fellow model Chyna Davidson, Luca’s boyfriend.

Away from his father’s watchful eye, and with Luca’s help, Zeb learns to navigate his new environment, and experiences freedom of choice for the first time. This fresh perspective allows him to step out of his comfort zone and act on his attraction to Alex.

The holiday season has always been difficult for Alex. Sappy commercials tug at his heart, and storefront windows depict idealized scenes that remind him of what he’ll never have: a loving partner willing to accept his truth. Will this Christmas be another disappointment, or will Santa finally make his wish come true?




Zeb Araneda tried to concentrate on his roommate’s queer tutorial. With gay dads who led by example—and his own out and proud status—Luca Dilorio knew a lot about being in a same-sex relationship, and felt duty bound to teach him the basics.
Because Zeb was clueless.
And a recently hatched queer.
In love with Alex Boulet, the stunning trans guy who graced this month’s cover of GQ magazine.
“Dude, are you listening?” Luca asked when Zeb didn’t respond.
“Repeat after me so I’ll know you understand.”
“Quit it,” Zeb grumbled. “I might be new at this relationship, but I’m a smart guy.”
“In case you need a refresher,” Luca persisted. “Rule number one, no PDAs, rule number….”

Zeb sighed and allowed Luca’s words of wisdom to trail off to another section of his brain. Great at compartmentalizing, Zeb tucked away today’s lessons, having every intention of revisiting at a later date.
He realized knowledge was crucial to the success of his romance, but right then, he couldn’t focus for shit. All he wanted to do was pack his bag and catch the bus to Manhattan to start Christmas Break with his lover.
Luca and his boyfriend, Chyna, Alex’s roommate, were flying off to Grand Turk Island to meet up with assorted family members. Which meant he and Alex would have the entire apartment to themselves—for seven days!

Zeb’s friendship with Luca had gotten off to a rocky start back in late August when they’d first laid eyes on each other. He could still remember the outrage in Luca’s voice.
“Dude! You’ll have to downsize. There’s no room for all your crap.”
“Right,” Zeb agreed. “Poor planning on my part.”
“I’m Luca,” he offered, sinking down on a bed. “We’re stuck with each other for a year, so let’s try and make the most of it. Why not start with some ground rules?”
“My name is Zeb, and rules work for me.”
“Good,” Luca said absently, glancing at his phone. He tossed it to the side. “Da fuck.”
“What’s wrong?” Zeb asked. “Girlfriend troubles already?”
“Boyfriend,” Luca clarified. “He’s not picking up his phone or answering my texts.”
Zeb blinked and did his best not to react to the revelation that Luca was gay. It was the last thing he’d expected but a huge relief. Maybe he’d finally get some answers to the questions that had been plaguing him for a while.
“Where is he?” Zeb asked.
“What’s he doing there?”
“Wow.” Zeb approved. “Sure beats college.”
Luca studied Zeb. “What are you doing here if you’d rather be somewhere else?”
“My parents decided I was going to be an architect the minute I was born. No one bothered to ask if that’s what I wanted.”
“That blows,” Luca said sympathetically.
“Back home it’s like that,” Zeb explained.
“Where’s home?”
“The Philippines.”
“My mom’s Filipino,” Luca mentioned. “She can be a bit Napoleonic at times. Drives my dad nuts.”
Zeb hooted. “Are they still married?”
“They never were.”
“Ouch. How come?”
“My dad’s gay,” Luca said evenly. “I was an accident, but he says it was the best thing that ever happened to him.”

“He can’t be that gay if he got it up for a chick.”
“No, he’s definitely gay. What happened with my mom was a one-off.”
“I can’t believe you’re so accepting,” Zeb commented.
Luca squinted. “Do you have a problem with gays? Tell me now and I’ll request a new roommate.”
“No, not at all,” Zeb said quickly. “I’m totally cool with your orientation, but my family’s strictly Catholic and they frown on same-sex love. I admire your self-confidence.”
“I’ve had my own run-ins with the Catholic Church, and I can tell you they’re full of shit. Love is love. Period. You’ll never hear me complain about my childhood. I’ve got the two best dads in the world, and my mom and her husband—who also happens to be my dad’s brother—have given me a great life.”
Zeb’s eyes widened in shock. “Did you just say your dad’s brother is married to your mother?”
Luca smiled. “Yup.”
Zeb leaned forward. “So he’s your uncle/stepfather?”
“Which part of this aren’t you getting?” Luca asked.
“No blood was spilled?”
“Nah,” Luca said. “It’s ancient history. We’re one big, happy blended family now. I have a half sister who’s also my first cousin.”
“Dude, that’s convoluted as hell.”
Luca snorted. “How about I unravel the mysteries of my family tree over pizza? It’ll take my mind off Chyna for a bit.”

Zeb still had a hard time figuring out Luca’s intricate family dynamic. As days turned into weeks, and more info was shared, a solid friendship was born. Perhaps it was because Luca was half Filipino himself and understood parts of Zeb’s culture most strangers found perplexing and somewhat annoying. Like Zeb’s complete lack of basic survival skills. When he first arrived at Cornell, he had no idea how to use a washing machine or dryer.

“Dude, you’re clueless,” Luca remarked the first time he watched Zeb frowning at his pile of formerly white undershirts and briefs. They’d turned an ugly shade of gray after he’d washed them with several pairs of black jeans. The jeans themselves were dotted with white lint.
“Am I going to have to buy new underwear?” Zeb asked plaintively. “Most of this stuff is brand-new. And those are Diesel pants!”

“Next time, separate the whites from the darks,” Luca advised. “We can probably salvage your underwear with bleach, or you can go commando.”
“Hell no! I don’t want my dick caught in the zipper.”
“Yeah, you’d end up in the ER for sure,” Luca predicted, shaking his head. “Grab the bleach.”
“What about the jeans?”
“We’ll wash them again,” Luca said. “Fucking high maintenance….”

Luca warned him to get with the program or end up spending all his money at the cleaners. So he did. Life lessons with his anal-retentive roommate had been painstakingly awkward at times, but more often than not, they reduced them both to hysterical laughter.

Zeb made up for his domestic malfunctions by killing it in the classroom. Always a great student, he excelled in math and drafting, very often helping Luca. It was his way of repaying the embarrassing hand-holding.
Since September, he’d perfected his laundry smarts, kept his space tidy, stopped his whining about having to take a bus rather than be chauffeured, and begrudgingly did his own manis and pedis, a luxury he missed above all others. He knew there were nail salons outside campus, but nothing beat having the technician come to your house every other week.

Luca’s lessons on American living had slowly dropped off as Zeb became acclimated to his new world. Caught up in his own relationship, Luca didn’t pay much attention to Zeb’s new romance until after Thanksgiving. By then, he and Alex had spent the holiday together and were definitely a couple. When Zeb admitted he’d fallen hard, Luca embarked on another mission. Teaching Zeb how to keep a low profile to avoid getting his or his boyfriend’s head bashed in.

Not that Zeb was flamboyant or anything, but he was a touchy-feely type of guy and had a tendency to forget that PDAs weren’t always welcome, especially between two men. Since the latest presidential election, the tide of public opinion with regards to same-sex love was shifting back to the Dark Ages, and it was imperative Zeb realize he couldn’t act like he was in a heterosexual relationship. No matter how much he wanted to climb Alex’s bones, he had to wait until they were in a safe place.

Alex himself was more than aware of the pitfalls. Transgender men or women were like blinking lights, drawing haters for no good reason. Throw in Alex’s biracial card, and he might as well draw a bull’s-eye on his forehead. Mindless aggression against people of color, or the men and women brave enough to live their authentic lives, was all too common.

It certainly explained why Alex kept a low profile in public. It was difficult to blend in with a crowd when you were over six feet tall and drop-dead gorgeous, but Alex managed it by muting his colors, wearing a beanie or ball cap, and generally keeping his head down. A pity, in Zeb’s opinion, because underneath the drab black and gray beat the heart and soul of a beautiful peacock. Alex was a photographer’s dream, after all, and loved preening in front of the camera. Fashion was his thing, and dressing down instead of up went against his very nature, but there had been an incident in his past. Something he’d alluded to but hadn’t shared, and his fear of attracting unwanted attention when he wasn’t in front of a camera was palpable.

Zeb could understand Alex’s reticence, considering how quickly they’d gone from friends to lovers. Perhaps Alex felt it was more prudent to take a wait-and-see attitude rather than possibly sabotage their budding relationship with an injection of harsh truth. For the next week, they would bask in the glow of new beginnings, and if Alex felt comfortable enough to talk about his past, then Zeb would lend a sympathetic ear.

Pre-Order at Dreamspinner Press




Tour Schedule

12/14 My Fiction Nook
12/15 Divine Magazine
12/16 BFD Book Blog
12/17 Stories That Make You Smile
12/18 Love Bytes
12/19 Dawn's Reading Nook
12/20 MM Good Book Reviews
12/21 The Blogger Girls
12/22 Wicked Faerie's Tales and Reviews
12/23 Bayou Book Junkie
12/24 Bending the Bookshelf
12/25 The Novel Approach

Friday, December 22, 2017

Freebie Fetish Friday - Putting the TG in TGIF!

Well, if it's Friday, then it must be time to bend our way into the weekend with Freebie Fetish Friday.

Every Friday I search through the weekend's free titles on Amazon, looking for those that might be of interest to readers, fans, and lovers of bending gender and sexuality. Even if you don't have a Kindle, you can still download the titles through one of Amazon's free reading applications, and covert it (if need be) with Calibre. I can tell you I do most of my reading on my tablet, using Kindle for PC, and it works beautifully.

Please do be sure to check the price before downloading anything, though, as most freebies are limited time offers, and some are specific to certain regions.