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Description

Sydney is full of coffee shops, but none as exciting and full of drama as the Pink Bean!

Love Without Limit catches up with Caitlin and Josephine and explores the unconventional evolution of the relationship they started in Everything Between Us.  

In Crazy for You, Jessica is torn between giving in to love and keeping up appearances after a mix-up at an escort agency brings Liz to her door.  

The opening of a third Pink Bean branch throws together former escort Katherine and grieving builder Hera in More than Words, but emotional walls will have to be torn down in this poignant enemies-to-lovers story.  

Contains mature themes.

©2018 Harper Bliss (P)2020 Tantor

Ce que les auditeurs disent de Pink Bean Series: Box Set Series 3

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  • Au global
    3 out of 5 stars
  • Performance
    5 out of 5 stars
  • Histoire
    2 out of 5 stars
  • Micky Yang
  • 2020-11-07

Is there something that I'm missing here?

I'm gonna grade this the harshest of the three, solely because for the love of god, this author has written these stories specifically as a shoutout toward the destruction of social norms. Look, if you've got an agenda, go write a blog or a newspaper. When you write stories like these, all I see are uptight middle aged lesbians who're just bitches to be around due to their ideals that social norms such as monogamy are false. I really don't appreciate that, monogamy is a thing and honestly having polygamy shoved down my throat was really crappy. If you're a polygamist then great, whatever, but holy crap could you please stop making such a big deal of it every other chapter. It's like they're trying to defend the way they live even when no one is attacking them. It's so out of place, it's like the message is just blatantly there. I especially didn't like how the cancer story ended. The protagonist forgoes her ideals because she can't live without the feeling of love that her lover gives her, even though her lover doesn't want to bend her way of living for the protagonist. I actually had to slap my head because of the reply the protagonist gave to her lover when she essentially asks her "What would you say if I left in one hour to sleep with someone?" The protagonist replies "Try it out on me first." Seriously? I feel like the characters sacrifice a bit of who they are in order to get what they want or what they think they want. It's disguised as "character development" but is actually a clever way of delivering the pitch that "Hey these middle aged woman can accept change and differences, you can too." Sure, maybe I can, but definitely not in that short of time span. I also don't understand why the heck Harper Bliss switches from third person to first person back to third person and repeats. Overall, the stories are emotional and introspective but are overshadowed by big declarations against society that heavily detract from the main story points.