Pretty Trilogy, Book 2
by Donna Alam
December 29, 2014
Pretty Liar is book two of the Pretty Trilogy, the series that began with, and is, Pretty Hot.
He was supposed to be her rebound: getting under a new man to prove she was over the old. But things don’t always work out to plan, especially with a man like Kai in control.
Kai is a man who has it all: wealth, good-looks and charm enough to coax the knickers from a nun. And while underwear may have been optional so far for teacher Kate, she might just be about to drag her granny panties out. Blue skies aren't guaranteed in Dubai.
Along with the heat, there’s always the chance of a storm . . .
Join Kate and Kai in the heart-pounding sequel to Pretty Hot as they discover the course of true love can be a bumpy one. Especially when secrets and ex-lovers threaten to ruin it all.
Pretty Liar is the continuing story of Kate and Kai, and like Dubai, it’s more than a little steamy. It’s a story of mad-cap friends. Of love and lust, and as such, is intended for a mature audience. One that enjoys losing itself in exotic, international locations and erotic tales.
While I enjoyed the first book in the series, Pretty Hot, this one is even better. We get to see Kai and Kate fight, grow, and find a way to be together. There are many outside forces that really don't want them to be a couple: His father, her clueless mother, her ex (who is SUCH a jerk!).
This one is also much steamier as Kate discovers that there's more to intimacy than what she previously thought. Kai is an incredibly erotic lover and he's more than willing to help her explore that side of her character. Watch out, your kindle may melt.
While there is still more of the story to tell, this one leaves a reader in a good place. Ms. Alam is already working on the final bit to this trilogy.
Full Disclosure: I was the editor on this one. I honestly liked it, too!
Hailing from the North East of England, Donna is a bit of a Bedouin, moving houses and continents more times than she cares to recall. A bit of a clueless nomad rather than the stateless kind, she once worked at a school very much like the one described in her book. Alas, there were no Kai-a-likes floating about there . . .