New Young Adult Books to Read | November 26

Are you an avid reader of Young Adult books? This week you are in luck! With all of these new novels, you’re bound to find a new favorite book to add to your reading list. This week includes new novels from bestselling authors Brandon Sanderson, J.L. Myers, Sarah Harian, and many more. Enjoy your new young adult books. Happy reading!



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New Biography and Memoir Books to Read | November 26

Looking for some new biography and memoir books for your library? There are so many new releases this week that you’re bound to find a new favorite. You can pick up new books from Michael Eric Dyson, Garry O’Connor, Christine Pelosi, Tom Chaffin, and more. Enjoy your new biography and memoir books. Happy reading!



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Interview with Vito Zuppardo, Author of Escape to New Orleans

What can you tell us about your new release, Escape to New Orleans?

Escape to New Orleans is the fifth book of the True Blue Detective series. This book takes you through the exciting city of Las Vegas and the history-filled city of New Orleans. Readers will feel part of the city as they travel the streets and waterways in this action-packed, intriguing, and heartfelt book to discover more adventures in the True Blue Detective series..

Mario DeLuca has been drugged, unable to respond. Is it really happening or just another of his recurring nightmares, where an unknown man is chasing him? The stress of police work and his personal life are overwhelming.

What or who inspired you to become an author?

My first book Tales of Lady Luck was written about my life in the casino business. Inspired by a True Story by the man Behind the most Exclusive High-Stakes Gaming party jets to Casino around the World.

My adventures took me around the world as I made sure the most extravagant high rollers on the planet got everything they wanted: plush suites, private jets, and limousines. Every luxury and amenity you can imagine (including various unmentionables). And, of course, I made them pay dearly for it. Their compulsion was my opportunity, and I fed their addictions like drug dealers.

Taking notes of there habits and turning it into a book pushed me into writing fiction thrillers. I like creating stores and watch them come alive with great characters.

What’s on your top 5 list for the best books you’ve ever read?

The Otherside of Midnight / The Wrong Side of Goodbye / Casino / Along Came A Spider / A Time To Kill

Say you’re the host of a literary talk show. Who would be your first guest? What would you want to ask?

Guest is Michael Connelly. Question: How did he develop Harry Bosch? Is the character based on someone he knows?

What’s your favorite thing about writing?

Developing and controlling characters.

What is a typical day like for you?

I’m a full time writer and wok from home. I’m in my office by 7am and write until 11am. Have lunch with my wife then head to the gym. Back writing or marking my books from 2pm until 5pm. I review my writing of the day and plan my next day from 10pm until 11pm and start all over the next day.

What scene in Escape to New Orleans was your favorite to write?

There are several. Top of the list has to be the way Fernando is killed. As a sex trafficker I wanted his death to be dramatic not brutal but something the reader could cheer after reading and say “yes he deserved to die”

Do you have a motto, quote or philosophy you live by?

From a writer’s point of view. “Just write” If you have to force yourself to write every day, then writing might not be your passion. Even when I had a 9-5 job I wrote every day. You have to love what you’re doing in any job. If you can’t welcome the next day with a smile maybe it’s best to find a new job.

Vito Zuppardo is the author of the new book Escape to New Orleans.

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Escape To New Orleans (True Blue Detective Book 5)

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Interview with Jen Talty, author of Georgia Moon

What can you tell us about your new release, Georgia Moon?

Georgia Moon is Book 2 in the It’s All in the Whiskey series. It’s about a young woman, named Georgia Moon Whiskey who has been in love with Luke Hannah for as long as she can remember. Only, he has a secret that if Georgia Moon ever finds out, she might not ever be able to forgive him.

What or who inspired you to become an author?

This is always a hard question for me to answer because I didn’t always want to be a writer. I literally went to my small local grocery store back in 2004 and glanced at the bookshelves and realized I had read ever book the store had stocked. So, I picked up a pen and a pad of paper and hand wrote my first book. I’ve been writing every day since. That book is titled IN TWO WEEKS and was first published in 2007.

What’s on your top 5 list for the best books you’ve ever read?

My five favorite books are…drum roll please… Hello Darkness by Sandra Brown, Tell No One by Harlon Coban, Lost Girls by Bob Mayer, Isabella Moon by Laura Benedict, and All Roads Lead to You by Jennifer Probst.

Say you’re the host of a literary talk show. Who would be your first guest? What would you want to ask?

Oh boy, that is a loaded question. But I’m going to do this a little differently and invite a character from a book instead of an author. I want to have Hannibal Lecture on my show and I want to know what vegetable he’d serve at a dinner party.

What’s your favorite thing about writing?

Re-writing. It’s where the magic happens.

What is a typical day like for you?

I get up, do some admin work, then I write. I might go for a walk. Then write some more. Have dinner with my husband then maybe write a little more and then watch some TV before going to bed. I lead a pretty boring life.

What scene in Georgia Moon was your favorite to write?

The opening scene. But that’s true for every book I write.

Do you have a motto, quote or philosophy you live by?

Nothing like wine and sunshine.

Jen Talty is the author of the new book Georgia Moon.

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Georgia Moon (It's All in the Whiskey Book 2)

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Interview with Jamie Blair, Author of Trash Day Tragedy

What can you tell us about your new release, Trash Day Tragedy?

Trash Day Tragedy is the fourth book in my Dog Days Mystery series, and it’s the only one without a dog on the cover. Cameron, the main character in the series, has five dogs that are away at K9 training school for the week when raccoons start prowling around the town of Metamora, Indiana. Here’s the blurb from Amazon:

When the Dogs are Away, the Trash Pandas Play!

Things are always odd and strange in Metamora, but when the proprietor of the curiosity shop, Odd and Strange Metamora, hosts a spring carnival showing off his collection of oddities, the day goes right in the garbage—or rather, out of the garbage when a raccoon overturns a trash can in the middle of town scattering human bones around the park.

When it’s discovered that the remains date back over a century, rumors start to run as rampant as the pack of furry bandits taking over the town at night.

Cameron Cripps Hayman thought she’d have a quiet week with her canine crew away at dog training, but her relaxation is short lived when another possible murder in town needs solving. With her team, the Metamora Action Agency, on the case, they’ll piece the mystery together bone-by-bone and lead-by-lead, and maybe even find a way to get rid of the trash pandas in the process!

What or who inspired you to become an author?

I began writing about thirteen years ago and my first published novel was released in 2013. I don’t recall exactly what inspired me to begin writing, but I know I always wanted to. Back then I wrote young adult. I’ve also written romance, and it was my attempt to plot a romantic suspense novel that landed me in the cozy mystery genre where I finally found a home. This is a genre I plan to write for a long time.

What’s on your top 5 list for the best books you’ve ever read?

This is difficult to answer because I read a lot of different books and have a list of favorites a mile long. I love historical novels, with a special fondness for the Hapsburg’s. A favorite author of mine is Allison Pataki and her novels Sisi, and The Accidental Empress. I also never miss a Flavia de Luce novel by Alan Bradley and pre-order those as soon as they’re available. Markus Zusak became a favorite author of mine when I read I Am The Messenger, which tells us that even the most unlikely of people can make big differences with even the smallest gestures, like buying a tired mom an ice cream cone. For funny mysteries that make me laugh out loud, I turn to Jana DeLeon and Janet Evanovich.

Say you’re the host of a literary talk show. Who would be your first guest? What would you want to ask?

I would probably ask any historical author – fiction or non-fiction – how they even begin to write. I tried writing a historical novel once and was so distracted looking up things like, did they have toothbrushes back then, that I couldn’t get through the first paragraph. It’s almost like historical authors have time machines and know every detail about life in a certain time period. I applaud the amount of research it must take to write an entire historical novel.

What’s your favorite thing about writing?

My favorite thing about writing is spending time with my characters in their world. The setting for my Dog Days Mysteries is the historic canal town of Metamora, Indiana. In 2014, my mom, grandma, and great-aunt spent the weekend in Metamora. It’s a tiny town of about 200 people that has a quirky feel and memorable people. We went through the shops and stayed at a little bed and breakfast, by the time we attended the play Granny Smyth Goes To Washington put on by Metamora Performing Arts on our last evening in town, we could name most of the people in the play and which shops they owned. My mom told me I had to write a book with Metamora as the setting and I agreed, so The Dog Days Mystery series was born. It turned out that my favorite character to write is a rough-around-the-edges, Vietnam Veteran who’s also the town drunk and an unlikely sleuth who helps the main character, Cameron. He’s funny and gruff and I laugh when I write his dialogue.

What is a typical day like for you?

I’m a Workforce Analyst by day and then I write a couple hours each night before going to bed. I work from home, so I don’t have to get up too early and can work in my pj’s with my dog on my lap.

What scene in Trash Day Tragedy was your favorite to write?

My favorite scenes are always the ones with Roy doing something crazy and saying something ridiculous. There’s a scene in Trash Day Tragedy where he helps Cameron… umm… “obtain” a journal and it is so perfect for each of their characters and how they interact. My first (always first) reader, my mom, sent me a text as she was reading telling me she was laughing so hard she had tears in her eyes. That’s always the reaction I’m going for with those two together in a scene.

Do you have a motto, quote or philosophy you live by?

When I was in college and busy going to class full time, working two jobs, and interning, my dad gave me the best advice I’ve ever gotten. Maybe he’s a bit gruff, like my character Roy, but what he said hit home and has always stuck with me. He said, Buck up and Do it. There will always be things in life you don’t want to do that you have to do, and you just buck up and do it. Kind of like the Nike motto, but with a little more motivation.

Jamie Blair is the author of the new book Trash Day Tragedy.

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Trash Day Tragedy : Dog Days Mystery #4, A humorous cozy mystery

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Interview with Christopher J. Fox, Author of Spin

What can you tell us about your new release, Spin?

Flip is a science fiction thriller that posits what it would be like if you could look at our reality in a way that’s different than our normal, everyday experience. In the alternate view, it’s much easier to predict future events.

The heroine is unintentionally thrust into this alternate view by her rivals who actually wanted to keep her out of the alternate view. While her mind is stuck in the alternate view, called the Wave World, her body lies in a coma like state here in the regular or Particle World. She uses what she learns in the Wave World to help others, but her body is being consumed every moment she’s there, accelerating her toward death. Her rivals want to capture, and subject her to terminal studies, while her family works to evade them and protect her.

Mix together plenty of conflict, action, villains you’ll love to hate and heroes who are fighting just to survive with a little quantum theory, neuroscience, and some Buddhist philosophy, and you’ve got a read with five-star Amazon reviews like:

“Excellent book! Great example of science fiction. Well-developed characters, riveting plot, and an interesting mix of actual science with a good fiction. Best book I have read since CS Lewis’s Space Trilogy. I hope a sequel comes soon. Very good book.”

“Excellent read. Author knows the science behind the fiction and weaves it well. Could not put it down once I started it. Looking forward to the next installment, and see how the characters evolve.”
Flip is the first in a series with these characters, there are at least three more stories.

What or who inspired you to become an author?

I didn’t intentionally set out to be a writer. I never had an “Aha! Yeah that’s what I’ll do, I want to be a writer” moment. I never had that epiphany or rush of clarity. But the desire to consume and tell stories was always there. I guess I was inspired by all the books and comic books I took refuge in as a kid. I loved writing fiction in high school. I took science fiction courses and wrote for the literary magazine. My sci fi teacher, Mrs. Rose, taught me that “science fiction is a logical projection of reality.” I’m still that nerd.

Writing was a skill that got developed in college, though I was a science major (Psychobiology), not an English major. I never enjoyed my English or literature courses, which I guess seemed to highbrow to me. So, I never considered being a writer.

Then, when I was in the IT field as an infrastructure engineer, I encountered a lot of technical content that just sucked. It lacked context so it was accurate but not at all helpful, it was unrelatable, it was dry. At its core it lacked the element of story that makes any information you want to relate approachable. So, I thought I could do better, and I started to write technical articles for magazines on the side. It turns out I could do better, and I got paid to do this! This sideline grew in to writing technical books. Clearly writing was becoming a bigger part of my professional life.

Then I moved into a full-time technical writer role which I still do for my day job. I do fiction writing as a night job simply because I love it. Both types of writing allow me to combine my interest in science and technology and my taste for stories to, speaking bluntly, make a living.

What’s on your top 5 list for the best books you’ve ever read?

That’s a hard list to make. I know that it’s changed throughout my life. I’ll go with stories and authors I keep returning to or ones that really impacted me:

• Crichton – Pretty much anything, but I really enjoyed The Great Train Robbery. The Andromeda Strain got me hooked on the LabLit genre. Dragon Teeth. His approach appeals to me, do heavy research in whatever you are interested in and the story that emerges won’t be too far off from the current reality and the near future.
• Carl Sagan – Contact, Pale Blue Dot, the Cosmos Tv series.
• Tolkien – Who doesn’t want to spend some time in Hobbiton to escape the frenzy of today’s world?
• J.K Rowling – For, well, you know…
• Herbert – Dune series ties together planetary science, religion, politics, economics, fanaticism, what’s not to love!
• Melinda Gates – The Moment of Lift, open your mind, wake up!
• Dava Sobel – Everything she has written
• Dan Brown – The DaVinci Code, just plain fun.
• Tom Clancy – The Hunt for Red October, Patriot Games, Without Remorse.

Say you’re the host of a literary talk show. Who would be your first guest? What would you want to ask?

Since this is a hypothetical, lets expand it a bit. I’d have a panel of guests on my first show address just one question in a group discussion:

“Please speak to the influence that fiction and science have one each other and as a confluence how they are a cultural and intellectual force on the development of western society.”

Now, let’s address the panel selection and what each panelist would bring to the discussion. Yes, most of them are dead and finding a common language might be a hurdle, but who cares. Let’s assume we could get around all the hurdles and let them talk!

a. Leonardo DaVinci: The model that comes to mind when thinking of a Renaissance Man. His life’s work combined science, art, and technology. He envisioned scientific advances and technological wonders that were hundreds of years in future.

b. Mary Shelley: an insightful critic of the moral implications of the potential of scientific advances.

c. Jules Verne: A visionary, he anticipated events and technology, some decades into the future, and placed humans into them. The moral consequences of individuals and societal actions played heavily into some of his works.

d. H.G. Wells: Like Verne, another visionary who’s work anticipated technological advances and events some decades into the future, and some not yet realized.

e. Gene Roddenberry Imagined a future for humanity that is not apocalyptic, but proceeds from the assumption that humanity doesn’t destroy itself and can grow to realize a fuller potential.

f. Carl Sagan: Astronomer, physicist, and student of humanity and the human condition.

g. Michael Crichton: Medical doctor, and author whose work is solidly based in the scientific and other scholarly literature of the time. His near real time works of fiction are still a cultural force. His period pieces, all based on solid research, help pull us out of our temporal provincialism a term I borrow from Crichton himself.

h. Dava Sobel: A gifted science reporter and writer who has brought scientific history to life for me like no one else. She would bring a backward-looking perspective on the impact of science and technology on societal development. She zeros in on significant scientific and technological events, brings a humanity to them that an academic historical analysis wouldn’t even consider and drives home their impact.

i. Steven Johnson: Like Sobol, Johnson has the ability to look at one specific event in time and illustrate its significance and impact on the development of our society

j. Michio Kaku: Physicist, futurist, author, he imagined things that probably will come to pass in the coming decades and centuries.

What’s your favorite thing about writing?

Nailing a scene or a line. Nothing beats the feeling of finding exactly the right words, tone and rhythm that covey what’s inside my head onto paper. To me written fiction is sheet music for the imagination of the reader.

What is a typical day like for you?

I always try to be reading or researching something that is background for or will help inform the next story. My wife and I do all the plotting, character development and voicing together. It’s joint work. It’s not uncommon for us to start a conversation with “hey, what if so and so (meaning a character) did….”.

What scene in Spin was your favorite to write?

The opening scene of Chapter 24, New Mexicans at the Gate. People often see physical size and the force projected by those who use it as power. This is embodied in the red-headed enforcer character, Angus Baka. But in my experience, some of the most powerful people, the ones that really have impacted the world and leave an impression on us haven’t been physically large at all. They do have an inner strength based on their morality that they act on and that they emanate. That’s Mollie, small but mighty. You see that in plenty of characters, take Yoda for example. In real life, look at Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Mother Theresa.

I also enjoyed juxtaposing the two characters, Mollie and Baka, in the dusty, windblown parking lot. There are echoes of two gunfighters facing off on the street of an old New Mexican town.

I also like the humorous image of the shot up black SUV, you know the kind you see used as limos for the important and pampered of the world, creaking and hissing its way out of the parking lot. Writing humor is not my strength, so I stay away from it. If something I write happens to come out as funny, it’s entirely accidental but rewarding.

Do you have a motto, quote or philosophy you live by?

Well let’s say I try to live my life in a certain way and succeed less than half the time.
• If someone offers you a breath mint always take it and thank them.
• If you are feeling miserable, you are probably thinking about yourself.
• If someone you know and trust tells you to stop talking, do it, you are probably saying something that will cause you trouble later on. Thank the person who told you stop talking.
• What matters, really the only thing that matters, is how we treat each other.
• It costs you nothing to show compassion, courtesy, and respect to everyone.
• Forgive.
• Try not to be too judgmental of others and their actions, you’ll only look and feel like an ass when you later realize you have the same weaknesses and are guilty of doing the same things yourself.
• Think globally, act locally.

Christopher J. Fox is the author of the new book Spin.

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Flip

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Interview with T.J. Jones, author of Slater’s Tempest

What can you tell us about your new release, Slater’s Tempest?

“Slater’s Tempest” finds Slater and Maggie in the Florida Keys, investigating the apparent death of a young heiress during Hurricane Irma in 2017. The question becomes, did she really die, or could she still be alive? I mixed fiction and fact, and included a couple of local hangouts.

What books are currently on your nightstand?

When I’m not writing myself, my reading lately has been limited to the news, depressing as that is. I do read snippets of mystery/romance, mostly previews of other author’s work in my genre.

What advice would you give your teenage self?

From a young age, I wanted to write, and now it’s a bucket-list thing. No matter what your age, you have to write. Bad writing is better than no writing, and it leads to better things and new ideas.

If you had an extra hour each day, how would you spend it?

When a story grabs me, I could easily write twenty-five hours a day.

What makes your world go round? Why does it bring you joy?

There is nothing better than being 70,000 words into a book, and discovering (because you don’t outline) that something you wrote in the first chapter ties in perfectly with the twentieth.

What scene in Slater’s Tempest was your favorite to write?

Eric Slater is a practical guy, but in “Tempest” he encounters what could be evidence of a ghost. Neither he nor I believe in such things, but it is fun to play with!

T.J. Jones is the author of the new book Slater’s Tempest.

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Interview with Sophia Henry, author of Saints

What can you tell us about your new release, Saints?

Saints is the first book in the Saints and Sinners Duet, a gripping 20th-century historical romance set in the early 90’s. The duet was inspired by real events leading up to the fall of Soviet Union, and how those events affected its citizens. I really wanted to explore the concept of right and wrong and how things that seem black and white blur to a hazy gray during desperate times. Since I write character-driven novels, the book focuses on the choices people made to survive when the stable life they once had was falling apart and the consequences of those choices.

What or who inspired you to become an author?

I’ve wanted to be an author since the moment I learned to write. I was inspired by a variety of authors while growing up. Books were my safe place–an escape from everyday life. I loved getting lost in whatever world the author took me to, whether it was contemporary (Judy Blume, Ann M. Martin), paranormal (Ann Rice), historical (Leo Tolstoy, Oscar Wilde) and everything in between. I knew at a young age I had stories to tell and books to write, and I knew would accomplish that goal one day.

What’s on your top 5 list for the best books you’ve ever read?

You know this is one of the most difficult questions for any reader, right? haha!
Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy
Gorky Park by Martin Cruz Smith
The Bronze Horseman by Paullina Simons
The Vampire Academy Series by Richelle Mead
The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde

Say you’re the host of a literary talk show. Who would be your first guest? What would you want to ask?

I would have Stephen King as my first guest. (I like to aim high.) I’d ask him how he comes up with his ideas. I truly believe he is an unmatched genius in the modern literary world. It’s absolutely amazing to me that he has consistently come up with so many high-concept ideas over multiple genres. He appeals not just to horror fans but also to the masses, evoking extreme emotion with stories such as Stand By Me, The Green Mile, and Shawshank Redemption.

What’s your favorite thing about writing?

Being able to use my platform to connect with readers on a personal level. Sometimes I call my books “social commentary wrapped up in a happily ever after.” It’s important for me to use real issues we face every day in my stories. I love when readers tell me they empathize with characters, see themselves in a character, or want to be friends with my characters! I love when readers tell me my books helped them through a tough time in their life. I love when readers tell me my books helped them see a different perspective.

What is a typical day like for you?

A “typical day” is pretty structured. I work in time blocks around my most productive writing times–morning and late at night. My rough schedule is: 7a-8a ~ Social Media/Email. 8a-12p ~ Writing block. 12p-2p ~ Lunch/Workout/Errands. 2p-4p ~ Author Development (I’m usually always in an online class)/Marketing/Creating Graphics. 4-9p ~ Personal Time: Pick up kids from school/Dinner/Kid time. 9p-??? ~ Writing block.
*Note: Sometimes I write during the afternoon block. Sometimes I do marketing and graphics in the morning. Sometimes it all goes out the window (Editing and release weeks).

What scene in Saints was your favorite to write?

That’s like asking me to pick which is my favorite of my two kids! 🙂 I think my favorite scene to write was the Big Black Moment. I can’t go into detail, for obvious reasons, but it was an intensely emotional scene surrounded by pulse-pounding action. My editors and beta readers told me I ripped their hearts out. Which is a comment that had me beaming with pride! hahaha

Do you have a motto, quote or philosophy you live by?

Be Kind. Love Hard. It’s my tagline, motto, and life philosophy. It’s even tattooed on my arms. No explanation needed, right? 😉

Sophia Henry is the author of the new book Saints.

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SAINTS: Saints and Sinners Duet Book 1

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SOMEDAY, SOMEDAY by EMMA SCOTT

5 incredibly moving stars. You HAVE to read this book!!!

“Choose me, Silas. I’ll love you for who you are, and we’ll have a shot at happy.”
‘I gripped him hard. Max. My goddamn anchor, while the storm that had been raging somewhere in me for years finally broke.’

Ultimately a love story is a love story, but it has to have the realistic crucial emotions, realism and above all, character respect. In our humble opinion, Emma Scott nailed it. This story had our hearts on tenterhooks throughout the entire story. We already knew that Emma Scott is a quality writer, we’ve loved every book she’s written as she never fails to draw every single emotion from us, both with her words and the depth of her characters.

What a wonderfully heart-breaking yet inspirational story of love, family, friendship, loyalty and ultimately, life. A gut-wrenching story of addiction, hatred and personal survival. Emma Scott shines the spotlight on what is still so heartbreakingly wrong in today’s society, which is the devastatingly sad truth that who you love can come with such horrific consequences.

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SOMEDAY, SOMEDAY by EMMA SCOTT

THE FAKE (Smart Jocks #4) by REBECCA JENSHAK

‘I don’t want to be the guy who saved her, I want to be the guy she chooses.’

There’s nothing better than becoming so attached to a series and watching the characters grow through each of their standalone books, and every book in the Smart Jocks Series by Rebecca Jenshak has made us just as eager for her next release, and The Fake, again reminded us why we love this series so much.

Brimming with friendship, loyalty, camaraderie, sweetness, heat and just enough drama to make us catch our breaths, not overpowering the story, the characters and the romance we love so dearly. Rebecca Jenshak really has hit a slam dunk with this series. We’ve loved every book and every couple so far, and Chloe and Nathan certainly charmed themselves into our hearts. 

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THE FAKE (Smart Jocks #4) by REBECCA JENSHAK