Devil call love dating

A staple of chick lit is dating disasters in NYC, but adding a supernatural element to it allows the story to go into wildly unconventional arenas for comedy.Lucy has an endearing naivete that makes it believable that she could desire a relationship with a good-looking man who is attentive in and outside of bed to such a degree that she allows herself to risk eternal consequences to achieve it.Charming, attractive lead male, hapless, underconfident lead female, lots of fairytale princess scenes, emotional highs and lows, and a feel-good funny ending to leave you with a smile on your face. Rating: 3/5Dating the Devil by Lia Romeo Dating the Devil’s synopsis sounding promising and the cover was cute, I thought why not.

This is one of those books in which feelings fluctuate in relation to history. A single woman in her 27 years that never has lucky to get a boyfriend, in the middle of New York, land of opportunity to romancing. But then she realizes that he really wanted to stay with her (and not do anything sinister with her soul).

Lia Romeo is a playwright, novelist, and author of the highly-praised humor book, 11,002 Things to Be Miserable About. I picked up this book as part of the Kindle Daily Deal on a whim and am I glad I did! I love the twist the author puts on the devil (Satan, Mephistopheles, Lucifer) where he is not the embodiment of evil. There are so few characters that are so alive to me I want to re-visit them: Eve and Roarke from the In Death series by J. Robb, Teren and Emma from the Conversion series by S. Stephens, the Vorkosigan family from the Vorkosigan saga by Lois Mc MI picked up this book as part of the Kindle Daily Deal on a whim and am I glad I did! I love the twist the author puts on the devil (Satan, Mephistopheles, Lucifer) where he is not the embodiment of evil. There are so few characters that are so alive to me I want to re-visit them: Eve and Roarke from the In Death series by J. Robb, Teren and Emma from the Conversion series by S. Stephens, the Vorkosigan family from the Vorkosigan saga by Lois Mc Master Bujold, and now Lucy and Lewis from Dating the Devil by Lia Romeo. It was a privilege to be provided with a copy of this book through Netgalley, in thanks I have provided the above honest review.

Lewis looks at me hard for a moment in the darkness, then nods. Mainly because she lives with two friends who seem to have no problem like that. A romance with a plot and a synopsis rather interesting and original on paper.

He reaches over and switches his bedside lamp on, and suddenly the room is flooded with warm light. And you ve been all this time, you ve been trying to steal my soul? It seems This is one of those books in which feelings fluctuate in relation to history. A single woman in her 27 years that never has lucky to get a boyfriend, in the middle of New York, land of opportunity to romancing. On the other hand, had a scene in which he takes her to a benefit ball .. I would not say the ending was predictable, it could have ended differently, anyway, the reading worth. Negative point: at times the narrative was a bit tedious when Lucy remembered the past.3.5 STARS.

After her long-time boyfriend dumps her, she moves into a small apartment with her two best girlfriends from college.

Nat is an independently wealthy, gorgeous model who has sex with a different guy every night.

Mel is engaged but appreciates some casual tongues exchanges ​​with strangers behind the back of her husband-to-be. Until she meet a man to whom she is really attracted and regret her slutty behavior. But can Lucy overlook the King of Hell's occupations and build a relationship with the one she loves? This could have plunged the reader into the underworld with an explosion of the author's imagination about her vision of the hell and its inhabitants. But even if the magic has not operated, I will definitively follow the next book of this author. Contemporary, paranormal chick lit Lucy is a 20-something living in NY City and working at a low-paying job at a boutique PR firm.

However, for my taste, Lia Romeo was too retained, too superficial in her background descriptions while focusing too much on the party times. After her long-time boyfriend dumps her, she moves into a small apartment with her two best girlfriends from college.

Background characters have problems you can guess long before Lucy figures them out and the whole thing in general is as familiar and comfortable as driving home.

But for a light bit of fluff it achieves everything it sets out to.

It was meant to be dazzling, but it made the story seem superficial to me.

Tags: , ,