Meet the Author:
Darcy Burke is the USA Today Bestselling Author of hot, action-packed historical and sexy, emotional contemporary romance. A native Oregonian, Darcy lives on the edge of wine country with her guitar-strumming husband, their two hilarious kids who seem to have inherited the writing gene, and three Bengal cats. Visit Darcy online at www.darcyburke.com and sign up for her newsletter, follow her on Twitter at twitter.com/darcyburke, or like her Facebook page, www.facebook.com/DarcyBurkeFans.
About the Book:
Kelsey McDade realizes that her love life is one and done. Her last—and only—relationship left her broken and afraid and more than ready to be alone for the long haul. But sexy-charming vineyard manager Luke Westcott pushes all of her buttons in the right way and makes her wonder if she ought to try again.
In nearly twenty-eight years, Luke’s most successful romance has been with the outdoors. Currently single, he’s happy to pour all of his energy into his new winery until Kelsey provokes feelings he didn’t know he was capable of. He can envision their future together—if she’ll let down her guard.
When the ghost of Kelsey’s past causes her to slam on the brakes, Luke is ready to fight for her, even if it means sacrificing himself in the process. Convinced she’s only made wrong choices in the past, Kelsey must decide if Luke—and their love—is worth the greatest risk of all.
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Check out the other books in the Love on the Vine series:
Darcy Burke has wrote the perfect trifecta; romance, wine, and librarians. I felt as if Burke looked into my mind and knew this book would be a something I would really enjoy, and I did!
So Right is the second book in the Love on the Vine series, which is a spin off of the Ribbon Ridge series. If you haven’t read the Ribbon Ridge series, or the first book, So Good, in the Love on the Vine series, I highly recommend you do.
I’ve enjoyed all of them, and Burke did a wonderful job writing characters that instantly felt like friends. The town of Ribbon Ridge is someplace I want to live. Besides having so many nice people, the town seems adorable. After spending a day in town going to various shops including the Knitty Gritty (a knitting store with knick knacks) and a Slice of Pi (a pizza restaurant), the winery would be a perfect place to end the day…. Although in this book, the three Westcott brothers, along with one of the Archers, are still working on getting it ready for opening day.
Okay, enough about the amazing characters and the picture perfect town. In So Right, Burke went a little darker than the other books. Kelsey had been in an abusive relationship, and this has her keeping a distance from Luke, even though she is really attracted to him. Luke, who is a workaholic, is attracted to Kelsey as well, but with the mixed signals Kelsey is sending him, Luke thinks it may just be easier to keep throwing himself into the work that needs to be done at the winery.
Besides Kelsey’s abusive relationship, the end of the book is where the book goes a bit darker. I would love to see Burke take a stab at writing a novel with more suspense, from the bit we see at the end, I think she would do an excellent job.
With all of Burke’s Contemporary and Historical Romance novels, the sex scenes she writes are steamy, and sometimes very sweet, depending on the situation. If you’re looking for a great beach read or something to curl up with by the fire, this is a wonderful choice.
“I’m going to come stay with you for a few days. On one condition.”
Luke finished his beer. “Anything.”
He laughed so hard, he snorted. “What year is this, 1953? Hanky-panky?”
Kelsey giggled. “What would you call it?”
He leaned back and huffed out a breath while he crossed his arms and adopted a pensive pose. “I don’t know. Monkey business?”
She sputtered out a laugh. “Monkey business?” The laugh grew to a guffaw until near-hysteria set in as he joined her. She fought to take a breath and pushed out the word, “Chicanery?”
He howled even louder, slapping his hand on the table. “How about fooling around?”
Tears spilled from her eyes and her face began to hurt from laughing so hard. It was one of those conversations that probably wouldn’t have been funny to anyone else, but in that moment, they were consumed by uncontainable hilarity. “We are firmly planted in 1953. There are apparently no words—none—to describe sexytimes in twenty-first century speak.”
“Sexytimes works.” He poured himself more beer and took a long drink. “God, I haven’t laughed like that in a long time. Okay, so no sexytimes. Does that include kissing? Because I’m kind of hoping I get to do that with you again soon.”
“Wouldn’t that be dangerous? I could see kissing leading to—let me borrow a word from 1953 again—petting, and petting leading to the afore-mentioned sexytimes. In fact, I would argue that kissing is sexytimes.”
He pouted. “Damn, your argument is sound.”
“So no sexytimes while I’m staying with you.”
“Wait, none at all? Or just none in the house?” He looked at her with such hope in his gaze, and he was so gorgeous with his stubble and that square jaw and those dark, hot-as-coals eyes.
“Let me think about that.”
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