In present day, Jake, lonely and cut off from his parents, travels to the Chamberlin Inn in Cody, Wyoming to work on extra credit for his college seminar.
In 1932, Sebby labors at the Chamberlin Inn for pennies a day, wishing with all his heart for a better life.
While taking photographs in the room where Ernest Hemingway once stayed, Jake is flung back in time to the year 1932. There he meets Sebby who is living on the edge, half starving, a victim of the Great Depression. He’s been dodging rent collectors, getting behind on doctor’s bills, trying to care for his ailing Pop.
Sebby falls for Jake with his movie star smile, but knows something is different about him. Jake wears strange clothes, talks too fast, and doesn’t look like he’s gone hungry a day in his whole life. He’s also the handsomest boy Sebby has ever seen.
Coleman Wilder is a half-breed werewolf. Some days the tension between his human side and his werewolf instincts threaten to tear him apart. But the challenge of running a horse farm as a gay man in a conservative Tennessee town keeps him focused until he meets horse shifter, Jonah Marks.
Jonah’s family insists that shifting is sinful, but Jonah longs to let his stallion run free. Desperate to escape his family’s judgment, he asks Cole, his secret crush, for a job. Cole turns him down, scared his desire for Jonah will make him lose control. When Jonah’s brother threatens his life, Cole struggles to save him and give them both a second chance at the life they’ve always wanted.
Fairytales aren’t just for princesses anymore.
Henry Lord is about to be named the Mayor of Knights Port. He’s spent his entire life preparing for this, and more. If he plays his cards right, his assent to the White House will break barriers. But changing the old guard isn’t easy and he has to watch his every action, his every word and his back at all times.
One misstep and his entire plan crumbles.
Enter Elliot Cole. He’s young and so rouges he cuts. He’s absolutely the worst person Henry could choose to get involved with and yet… from the moment they meet he can’t imagine his picture perfect life without the foul-mouthed brat.
Henry is accustomed to getting what he wants and what he wants is Elliot. No matter what it costs him. Now he just has to convince him that they can have a happily ever after.
Gay Alpha, Ben Blair, leads the charge for equality, igniting a divisive controversy. While forces are at work to silence them, the Gladstone shifters find love, acceptance, and purpose in a time of monumental change.
NOTICE: This story contains explicit M/M content.
Promotion runs from March 6th through 7th.
A Blistering Romance Between A Rookie Hockey Player And a Veteran Threatens To Melt The Ice, Especially When A Homophobic Father Is Thrown Into The Mix.
I was that rookie hockey player, at his first training camp and all the pressure was on me. As the son of the former star player, Bryan Sixsmith, everyone expected me, Axl, to return the team to the glory years, no one more so than Dad.
One player who didn’t appreciate me was a veteran, Chip.
Despite an initial clash in personalities, I sensed a growing tension between us and although I always considered myself straight, I couldn’t stop fantasizing about the older hockey player.
Added into the mix was a blogger, Zack, who was documenting the team’s season and he found evidence of our illicit relationship. But what did he want, and what would it cost to keep our secret?
Angry ghosts, long drives, and a whole host of relatives. It’s shaping up to be a perfectly ghastly homecoming!
In the summer of 1980, the news is full of the upcoming election and the hostage crisis in Iran but Patrick Henry Burke is not paying any attention. He’s met a Persian prince and his head is full of romance. All of that changes though when a sexy CIA agent, Gary Walker, approaches him and asks that he spy on the prince and his father.
They’re attempting to prevent the hostages from being released to guarantee Carter won’t win the presidency in hopes that the Reagan administration will be grateful enough to assist the prince’s father in becoming the new Shah of Iran. As Patrick gathers information about an impending illegal weapons deal, he struggles to understand who might be lying to him and who might be telling the truth.
The 1950s. Postwar exuberance. Conformity. Rock and roll.
Russell tells himself he’ll marry Susie because it’s the right thing to do. His summer job coaching her water ballet team will give him plenty of opportunity to give her a ring. But on the team’s trip to the annual Aqua Follies, the joyful glide of a trumpet player’s solo hits Russell like a torpedo, blowing apart his carefully constructed plans.
From the orchestra pit, Skip watches Poseidon’s younger brother stalk along the pool deck. It never hurts to smile at a man, because good things might happen. Once the last note has been played, Skip gives it a shot.
The tenuous connection forged by a simple smile leads to events that dismantle both their lives. Has the damage been done, or can they pick up the pieces together?
Jay has a nice wife and a nice life with a nice house and a nice job in the very nice city of Seattle. Except he’s beginning to suspect none of that is true. If he has a wife, why can’t he remember marrying her? And why does trying to remember make his head hurt?
Deron shouldn’t be in Seattle. Giving into his need to check on the man who once belonged to him could put a complicated cross-agency investigation at risk. All he wants is one little peek. He didn’t expect Jay to recognize him or for the two of them to get shot at on the streets of Seattle.
Jay’s suffering from a case of amnesia only he can cure and is at the heart of a mystery only he can solve. There’s one thing he remembers: Deron.