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Michelle's Revenge (Michelle's Corruption Book 2) (English Edition) Format Kindle
|Longueur : 252 pages||Word Wise: Activé||Confort de lecture: Activé|
|Page Flip: Activé||Langue : Anglais|
Lecteurs numériques KindleTablettes Kindle Fire
Détails sur le produit
- ASIN : B09BLLN58M
- Éditeur : Aphrodite Omnimedia; 1er édition (6 août 2021)
- Langue : Anglais
- Taille du fichier : 801 KB
- Utilisation simultanée de l'appareil : Illimité
- Synthèse vocale : Activée
- Confort de lecture : Activé
- X-Ray : Non activée
- Word Wise : Activé
- Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 252 pages
- Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon : 8,360 en Erotica
- Commentaires client :
À propos de l'auteur
Meilleurs commentaires provenant d’autres pays
The About this Book reveals that Michelle’s husband Clay set Michelle up to be seduced by Wes. At the start of this book, Michelle has just discovered how she was set up and seduced.
Oh Boy! Michelle is ticked and decides to take matters into her own hands.
It takes a long time for Michelle and Clay to come clean about what they know, and what they did. In the meantime, it’s a wild ride as the tale unfolds from Michelle’s POV. In this story, Michelle reads some of Clay’s thinking through his anonymous messages to which she has access. It’s a terrific cat and mouse story, and watch out when the mouse turns into the CAT!
This is well crafted with deliciously hot scenes. Plus it reveals some intriguing backstory for both parties, giving context for the couple’s actions. It’s also an exposé of the inner workings of a marriage; what do we tell our partners, and what do we keep to ourselves; how honest are we; how much do we listen and understand? Secrets, lies, misunderstandings.
A good story always leaves you thinking, and this book is excellent book. Clay set Michelle up; but what if he’d come clean in the first place? They seem to have ended up in a pretty good state. Would they be in that good state if Clay had been honest, or would they be divorced? How much of what we think is our own thinking, and how much do we just accept, unanalyzed, from parents or society? And when faced with a clear choice, do we lazily do what’s “expected” (expected by who), or do we do the hard work of examining what course is best for us and those closest to us?
Make no mistake, this is a deliciously hot story. It just has the extra zing of giving you the chance to think. Gifted authors both, McCurran and Wright spin a tale only a 15 year marriage could invoke.
Spoiler Alert - and it’s not what you think. Character Michelle and author McCurran both speak of 40-something women becoming “invisible”. If true, it’s a sad commentary. I personally think the opposite. 40-somethings today are fit, experienced, knowledgeable, understanding, empathetic, …. They’re the real deal. Many know what they want and set their mind to achieving it. All these things together give 40-somethings unprecedented power; power of thought, power of presence, power of purpose. Invisible - only if you let yourself be invisible. And kick anybody’s ass, and I mean anybody’s, who assumes they can treat you that way.
She’s got a lot to work through. She’s angry at her husband for lying and concealing. She’s angry at her studly lover Wes for not being on the level. She doesn’t like having been someone else’s marionette, acting out Clay’s fantasies and even performing on video without having consented or been aware of it.
At the same time she must admit to herself she loves the sexual doors now opened - that she can pursue other men, that sexy men dig her, fit guys who take her harder and better than her husband can.
She doesn’t really understand him. Why does he want to share her with other men? Men who might be formidable rivals? Why does he get off on it? She can’t fathom it. She’s got to work through that as well.
And she must look at the greater implications for her life. She’s got two kids. A divorce would affect them. She and Clay teach at the same high school. Any scandal would get around there. Staying in a cold, dead marriage doesn’t appeal to her either.
However understanding she is, though, she needs to get her own back too. She wants revenge.
I like how McCurran works through all this. Her treatment of it is not quick or facile. Michelle has a lot to process in considering how to proceed. This won’t be fixed in a week or even a month.
And her other playmates: Wes, a photographer, player and bull. Shawn, a handsome trooper who tried to pick her up and gave her his card. Declan, her fellow teacher and coach, younger and fit, who’s been flirting with her forever. Guys she meets while out with her divorced party-girl friend Violet. Where do they fit? (Heh heh.)
McCurran has worked through these themes in the series “Hot Dates” and “Carol’s Trinity”, particularly the hotwifing dilemma a woman faces: if she goes ahead with this at her husband’s urging, what happens if he changes his mind? If he can’t handle it? If he demands she stop? If he thinks she really is a slut and now doesn’t like it, or her, anymore? After having encouraged her to do exactly that?
There are questions of ego and agency baked into that. A woman may like the sex - and thus not like being told she has to stop. Is her sexuality something her husband is allowed to turn on and off at will? Is her body merely his plaything, or does she get to enjoy it for herself? Does she have some say in this?
And there are conflicts swirling inside Michelle as well. Deep down, she likes being Clay’s personal porn star. She likes that her frolics - hers and not some other woman’s - turn him on so much.
Yes, a lot to work through. And she takes it in a different direction from the other series. In “Hot Dates”, Dave and Dana are mostly on the same page. She gets irritated when he fixates too much on her hotwifing and not enough on their own sexual relationship. Her quiet revenge - something she does for herself - is her continuing affair with the younger Zack, conducted away from her husband’s voyeuristic eye.
In “Carol’s Trinity” John and Carol are also mostly in accord. John then starts having misgivings, which cast a bigger shadow and garner Carol’s resentment, and meanwhile she must acknowledge she’s lost her limits and it’s a problem.
Elements from both series are at play here: Carol and John are, in a way, co-dependent, hesitant to stop because her videos and tales of her tumbles with other men so heat up their own sex. Michelle and Clay have some of that. And Dana’s counter - establishing that some of this is for herself - will figure in Michelle’s thinking as well. Michelle goes further.
Kenny Wright mostly worked on Clay’s journal entries, a division of labor the two authors have used before in collaborating. It works: I think it freed up McCurran to focus on Michelle’s point of view and complex situation. If she’d had to put herself in Clay’s shoes more, she, and Michelle, might have become more sympathetic to him faster. In real life you can’t see inside the other’s head, making this type of turmoil harder to fix, and Michelle’s lengthier dilemma more realistic. Michelle secretly sees Clay’s entries on a hotwife blog, so she’s got a glimpse, but she doesn’t know the whole story. Clay needs to spend time in purgatory, and letting him off the hook too easily or too fast just won’t do.
He was just as much at fault. Sex was good storyline not so much. I really do like these two authors just not this story.