Break Your Heart

BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us ¼ Fearless and flirtatious Megan Porter isn't your typical math majo

The Unfit Heiress: The Tragic Life and Scandalous Sterilization of Ann Cooper Hewitt

At the turn of the twentieth century, American women began to reject Victorian propriety in favor of passion and livelihood outside the home. This alarmed authorities, who feared certain over sexed women could destroy civilization if allowed to reproduce and pass on their defects. Set against this backdrop, The Unfit Heiress chronicles the fight for inheritance, both genetic and monetary, between Ann Cooper Hewitt and her mother Maryon.

In 1934, aided by a California eugenics law, the socialite Maryon Cooper Hewitt had her promiscuous daughter declared feebleminded and sterilized without her knowledge. She did this to deprive Ann of millions of dollars from her father's estate, which contained a child bearing stipulation. When a sensational court case ensued, the American public was captivated. So were eugenicists, who saw an opportunity to restrict reproductive rights in America for decades to come.

Jackpot: How the Super-Rich Really Live—and How Their Wealth Harms Us All

A senior editor at Mother Jones dives into the lives of the extremely rich, showing the fascinating, otherworldly realm they inhabit—and the insidious ways this realm harms us all.Have you ever fantasized about being ridiculously wealthy? Probably. Striking it rich is among the most resilient of American fantasies, surviving war and peace, expansions and recessions, economic meltdowns and global pandemics. We dream of the jackpot, the big exit, the life altering payday, in whatever form that takes. (Americans spent \$81 billion on lottery tickets in 2019, than the GDPs of most nations.) We would escape “essential” day jobs and cramped living spaces, bury our debts, buy that sweet spread, and bail out struggling friends and relations. But rarely do we follow the fantasy to its conclusion—to ponder the social, psychological, and societal downsides of great affluence and the fact that so few possess it. What is it actually like to be blessed with riches in an era of plagues, political rancor, and near Dickensian economic differences? How mind boggling are the opportunities and access, how problematic the downsides? Does the experience differ depending on whether the money is earned or unearned, where it comes from, and whether you are male or female, white or black? Finally, how does our collective lust for affluence, and our stubborn belief in social mobility, explain how we got to the point where forty percent of Americans have literally no wealth at all? These are all questions that Jackpot sets out to explore. The result of deep reporting and dozens of interviews with fortunate citizens—company founders and executives, superstar coders, investors, inheritors, lottery winners, lobbyists, lawmakers, academics, sports agents, wealth and philanthropy professionals, concierges, luxury realtors, Bentley dealers, and even a woman who trains billionaires’ nannies in physical combat, Jackpot is a compassionate, character rich, perversely humorous, and ultimately troubling journey into the American wealth fantasy and where it has taken us.

Man Enough: Undefining My Masculinity

A GRIPPING, FEARLESS EXPLORATION OF MASCULINITY

 The effects of traditionally defined masculinity have become one of the most prevalent social issues of our time. In this engaging and provocative new book, beloved actor, director, and social activist Justin Baldoni reflects on his own struggles with masculinity. With insight and honesty, he explores a range of difficult, sometimes uncomfortable topics including strength and vulnerability, relationships and marriage, body image, sex and sexuality, racial justice, gender equality, and fatherhood.

 Writing from experience, Justin invites us to move beyond the scripts we’ve learned since childhood and the roles we are expected to play. He challenges men to be brave enough to be vulnerable, to be strong enough to be sensitive, to be confident enough to listen. Encouraging men to dig deep within themselves, Justin helps us reimagine what it means to be man enough and in the process what it means to be human.

Our Work Is Everywhere: An Illustrated Oral History of Queer and Trans Resistance

Over the past ten years, we have witnessed the rise of queer and trans communities that have defied and challenged those who have historically opposed them. Through bold, symbolic imagery and surrealist, overlapping landscapes, queer illustrator and curator Syan Rose shines a light on the faces and voices of these diverse, amorphous, messy, real and imagined queer and trans communities.

In their own words, queer and trans organizers, artists, healers, comrades, and leaders speak honestly and authentically about their own experiences with power, love, pain, and magic to create a textured and nuanced portrait of queer and trans realities in America. The many themes include Black femme mental health, Pacific Islander authorship, fat queer performance art, disability and healthcare practice, sex worker activism, and much . Accompanying the narratives are Rose's startling and sinuous images that brings these leaders' words to visual life.

Our Work Is Everywhere is a graphic nonfiction book that underscores the brilliance and passion of queer and trans resistance.

Includes a foreword by Lambda Literary Award winning author and activist Leah Lakshmi Piepzna Samarasinha, author of Care Work: Dreaming Disability Justice.

The Disordered Cosmos: A Journey into Dark Matter, Spacetime, and Dreams Deferred

From a star theoretical physicist, a journey into the world of particle physics and the cosmos — and a call for a just practice of science.

In The Disordered Cosmos, Dr. Chanda Prescod Weinstein shares her love for physics, from the Standard Model of Particle Physics and what lies beyond it, to the physics of melanin in skin, to the latest theories of dark matter — all with a new spin informed by history, politics, and the wisdom of Star Trek.

One of the leading physicists of her generation, Dr. Chanda Prescod Weinstein is also one of fewer than one hundred Black American women to earn a PhD from a department of physics. Her vision of the cosmos is vibrant, buoyantly non traditional, and grounded in Black feminist traditions.

Prescod Weinstein urges us to recognize how science, like most fields, is rife with racism, sexism, and other dehumanizing systems. She lays out a bold new approach to science and society that begins with the belief that we all have a fundamental right to know and love the night sky. The Disordered Cosmos dreams into existence a world that allows everyone to tap into humanity’s wealth of knowledge about the wonders of the universe.

Fulfillment: Winning and Losing in One-Click America

A New York Times Book Review Editors' ChoiceA grounded and expansive examination of the American economic divide . It takes a skillful journalist to weave data and anecdotes together so effectively. —Carolyn Kellogg, Los Angeles TimesAn award winning journalist investigates ’s impact on the wealth and poverty of towns and cities across the United States.In 1937, the famed writer and activist Upton Sinclair published a novel bearing the subtitle A Story of Ford America. He blasted the callousness of a company worth “a billion dollars” that underpaid its workers while forcing them to engage in repetitive and sometimes dangerous assembly line labor. Eighty three years later, the market capitalization of .com has exceeded one trillion dollars, while the value of the Ford Motor Company hovers around thirty billion. We have, it seems, entered the age of one click America—and as the coronavirus makes Americans dependent on online shopping, its sway will only intensify.Alec MacGillis’s Fulfillment is not another inside account or exposé of our most conspicuously dominant company. Rather, it is a literary investigation of the America that falls within that company’s growing shadow. As MacGillis shows, ’s sprawling network of delivery hubs, data centers, and corporate campuses epitomizes a land where winner and loser cities and regions are drifting steadily apart, the civic fabric is unraveling, and work has become increasingly rudimentary and isolated.Ranging across the country, MacGillis tells the stories of those who’ve thrived and struggled to thrive in this rapidly changing environment. In Seattle, high paid workers in new office towers displace a historic black neighborhood. In suburban Virginia, homeowners try to protect their neighborhood from the environmental impact of a new data center. Meanwhile, in El Paso, small office supply firms seek to weather ’s takeover of government procurement, and in Balti a warehouse supplants a fabled steel plant. Fulfillment also shows how has become a force in Washington, D.C., ushering readers through a revolving door for lobbyists and government contractors and into CEO Jeff Bezos’s lavish Kalorama mansion.With empathy and breadth, MacGillis demonstrates the hidden human costs of the other inequality—not the growing gap between rich and poor, but the gap between the country’s winning and losing regions. The result is an intimate account of contemporary capitalism: its drive to innovate, its dark, pitiless magic, its remaking of America with every click.

Useful Delusions: The Power and Paradox of the Self-Deceiving Brain

From the New York Times best selling author and host of Hidden Brain comes a thought provoking look at the role of self deception in human flourishing.

Self deception does terrible harm to us, to our communities, and to the planet. But if it is so bad for us, why is it ubiquitous? In Useful Delusions, Shankar Vedantam and Bill Mesler argue that, paradoxically, self deception can also play a vital role in our success and well being.

The lies we tell ourselves sustain our daily interactions with friends, lovers, and coworkers. They can explain why some people live longer than others, why some couples remain in love and others don’t, why some nations hold together while others splinter.

Filled with powerful personal stories and drawing on new insights in psychology, neuroscience, and philosophy, Useful Delusions offers a fascinating tour of what it really means to be human.

But You're Still So Young: How Thirtysomethings Are Redefining Adulthood

From the author of Text Me When You Get Home,an investigation into what it means to be in your thirties, and to navigate some of the biggest milestones of adult life . and how it is okay than ever to not have every box checked off

On Kayleen Schaefer's birthday she went dancing with friends, they broke a table, and she turned thirty standing on the sidewalk outside a club she got kicked out of.

Sociologists have identified the five markers of adulthood as: finishing school, leaving home, marriage, gaining financial independence, and having kids. But the signifiers of being in our thirties today are not the same repeated economic upheaval, rising debt, decreasing marriage rates, fertility treatments, and a open minded society have all led to a shifting timeline. Americans are taking major life steps later, switching careers with unprecedented frequency, and exercising increased freedom and creativity in their decisions about how to shape their lives. So why are we measuring adulthood by the same metrics that were relied upon fifty years ago?

BUT YOU'RE STILL SO YOUNG is cleverly structured around these five major life events. For each milestone, the book highlights men and women from various backgrounds, from around the country, and delves into their experiences navigating an ever changing financial landscape and evolving societal expectations. The thirtysomethings in this book envisioned their thirties differently than how they are actually living them. He thought he would be done with his degree, she thought she'd be married, they thought they'd be famous comedians, and everyone thought they would have money.

Kayleen uses her smart narrative framing, research skills, and relatable voice and her own story to show how the thirties have changed from the cultural stereotypes around them, and how they are a radically different experience for Americans now than it was for any other generation. And as she and her sources show, not being able to do everything isn't a sign of a life gone wrong. Being open to going sideways or upside down or backward, means it has gone right: you found meaning and value in many different ways of living.

New Yorkers: A City and Its People in Our Time

In the first twenty years of the twenty first century, New York City has been convulsed by terrorist attack, blackout, hurricane, recession, social injustice, and pandemic. New Yorkers weaves the voices of some of the city’s best talkers into an indelible portrait of New York in our time—and a powerful hymn to the vitality and resilience of its people.


Best selling author Craig Taylor has been hailed as “a peerless journalist and a beautiful craftsman” (David Rakoff), acclaimed for the way he “fuses the mundane truth of conversation with the higher truth of art” (Michel Faber). In the wake of his celebrated book Londoners, Taylor moved to New York and spent years meeting regularly with hundreds of New Yorkers as diverse as the city itself. New Yorkers features 75 of the most remarkable of them, their fascinating true tales arranged in thematic sections that follow Taylor’s growing engagement with the city.


Here are the uncelebrated people who propel New York each day—bodega cashier, hospital nurse, elevator repairman, emergency dispatcher. Here are those who wire the lights at the top of the Empire State Building, clean the windows of Rockefeller Center, and keep the subway running. Here are people whose experiences reflect the city’s fractured realities: the mother of a Latino teenager jailed at Rikers, a BLM activist in the wake of police shootings. And here are those who capture the ineffable feeling of New York, such as a balloon handler in the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade or a security guard at the Statue of Liberty.


Vibrant and bursting with life, New Yorkers explores the nonstop hustle to make it; the pressures on new immigrants, people of color, and the poor; the constant battle between loving the city and wanting to leave it; and the question of who gets to be considered a New Yorker. It captures the strength of an irrepressible city that—no matter what it goes through—dares call itself the greatest in the world.

A Boob's Life: How America's Obsession Shaped Me—and You

A Boob’s Life explores the surprising truth about women’s most popular body part with vulnerable, witty frankness and true nuggets of American culture that will resonate with everyone who has breasts—or loves them. Good Morning America's 25 must read books for March Zibby Owen's Books that Got Me Through Quarantine, on Katie Couric's Wake Up Call  *Now in development with Salma Hayak as a TV series for HBO Max*Author Leslie Lehr wants to talk about boobs. She’s gone from size AA to DDD and everything between, from puberty to motherhood, enhancement to cancer, and beyond. And she’s not alone—these are classic life stages for women today.At turns funny and heartbreaking, A Boob’s Life explores both the joys and hazards inherent to living in a woman’s body. Lehr deftly blends her personal narrative with national history, starting in the 1960s with the women’s liberation movement and moving to the current feminist dialogue and what it means to be a woman. Her insightful and clever writing analyzes how America’s obsession with the female form has affected her own life’s journey and the psyche of all women today.From her prize winning fiction to her viral New York Times Modern Love essay, exploring the challenges facing contemporary women has been Lehr’s life long passion. A Boob’s Life, her first project since breast cancer treatment, continues this mission, taking readers on a wildly informative, deeply personal, and utterly relatable journey. No matter your gender, you’ll never view this sexy and sacred body part the same way again.

Children Under Fire: An American Crisis

Based on the acclaimed series—a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize—an intimate account of the devastating effects of gun violence on our nation’s children, and a call to action for a new way forward

In 2017, seven year old Ava in South Carolina wrote a letter to Tyshaun, an eight year old boy from Washington, DC. She asked him to be her pen pal; Ava thought they could help each other. The kids had a tragic connection—both were traumatized by gun violence. Ava’s best friend had been killed in a campus shooting at her elementary school, and Tyshaun’s father had been shot to death outside of the boy’s elementary school. Ava’s and Tyshaun’s stories are extraordinary, but not unique. In the past decade, 15,000 children have been killed from gunfire, though that number does not account for the kids who weren’t shot and aren’t considered victims but have nevertheless been irreparably harmed by gun violence.

In Children Under Fire, John Woodrow Cox investigates the effectiveness of gun safety reforms as well as efforts to manage children’s trauma in the wake of neighborhood shootings and campus massacres, from Columbine to Marjory Stoneman Douglas. Through deep reporting, Cox addresses how we can effect change now, and help children like Ava and Tyshaun. He explores their stories and , including a couple in South Carolina whose eleven year old son shot himself, a Republican politician fighting for gun safety laws, and the charlatans infiltrating the school safety business.

In a moment when the country is desperate to better understand and address gun violence, Children Under Fire offers a way to do just that, weaving wrenching personal stories into a critical call for the United States to embrace practical reforms that would save thousands of young lives. 

To Raise a Boy: Classrooms, Locker Rooms, Bedrooms, and the Hidden Struggles of American Boyhood

A journalist’s searing investigation into how we teach boys to be men—and how we can do better.

How will I raise my son to be different? This question gripped Washington Post investigative reporter Emma Brown, who was at home nursing her six week old son when the #MeToo movement erupted. In search of an answer, Brown traveled around the country, through towns urban and rural, affluent and distressed. In the course of her reporting, she interviewed hundreds of people—educators, parents, coaches, researchers, men, and boys—to understand the challenges boys face and how to address them.

What Brown uncovered was shocking: 23 percent of boys believe men should use violence to get respect; 22 percent of an incoming college freshman class said they had already committed sexual violence; 58 percent of young adults said they’ve never had a conversation with their parents about respect and care in sexual relationships. Men are four times likely than women to die by suicide. Nearly 4 million men experience sexual violence each year.

From the reporter who brought Dr. Christine Blasey Ford’s story to light, To Raise a Boy combines assiduous reporting, cutting edge scientific research, and boys’ powerful testimonials to expose the crisis in young men’s emotional and physical health. Emma Brown connects the dots between educators, researchers, policy makers, and mental health professionals in this tour de force that upends everything we thought we knew about boys.

The Believer

This book is about ghosts and gods and flying saucers; certainty in the absence of knowledge; how the stories we tell ourselves to deal with the distance between the world as it is and as we'd like it to be can stunt us or save us.

From award winning author Sarah Krasnostein comes an exploration of the power of belief.

What do we believe?
Who do we believe?
Why do we believe?

Sarah Krasnostein spent the last four years in Australia and the US talking to some extraordinary people people holding fast to belief, even as it rubs against the grain of accepted realities. Some of them believe in things most people don't. Ghosts. UFOs. Heaven and the Devil. The literal creation of the universe in six days. Some of them believe in things most people would like to. Dying with autonomy. Spending half your life in prison for protecting your child and yet still believing in a just God.

In this intensely personal and gorgeously written new book Krasnostein, the bestselling, multi award winning author of The Trauma Cleaner, talks with her trademark compassion and empathy to these believers and finds out what happens when their beliefs crash into her own.

In Control: Dangerous Relationships and How They End in Murder

In the UK, every week three women are killed by their partners. Over half the women killed by men are killed by a current or ex partner. On average domestic abuse victims are assaulted 68 times before calling the police. There is a domestic violence epidemic happening right now, yet as a society we still turn a blind eye to it. In a culture that has normalised misogyny, we determinedly cling to the belief that domestic violence is a private matter in which both parties bear some responsibility. Even our legal system legitimises the idea that people who hurt or kill their partners have snapped and lost control, committed a 'crime of passion'. But domestic violence has a clear pattern. Jealousy. Controlling behaviour. Stalking. Verbal abuse. A history of violence. Specialising in homicide, stalking and coercive control, internationally renowned forensic criminologist and former police officer Jane Monckton Smith has spent decades researching domestic violence cases that have ended in homicide. From her research she developed an 8 stage timeline which has revolutionised the approach to predicting homicide in domestic abuse cases. Part case study, part social commentary and part memoir of a woman dealing with domestic homicide, In Control shows that there are clear signs when a relationship is about to turn violent we've just been trained not to see them.

Illain was But I enjoyed unexpectedly mature NA romance than the previous book Scratch Will Kelly be next unexpectedly mature NA romance far than the previous book Scratch Will Kelly be next get her HEA ARC provided by NetGalley in exchange for an honest reviewFor me I was expecting a lot from this book I thought it was going to be a contemporary I d enjoy but sadly I received a copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for an honest reviewMegan Porter is a senior at prestigious college in Conencticut and she is very excited to start her mathematics graduate program in a few months She loves math she loves socialising and she is driven to succeed But first she has to get through senior year And that means taking on brand new classes meet new people perhaps rekindle a few flames in between and of course say goodbye to her roommate Casey who has plans to move in with her boyfriend soonOne of the many exciting new things Megan is tackling is her cryptography class and the teacher just happens to be her advisor At least he was until he had a heart attack The new teacher is Dr Nick Muramoto a professor who is ten years older than Megan very enthusiastic about math and cryptography and just happens to be very smart And incredibly handsome Obviously he This just didn t work for me at all The characters seemed contradictory to themselves the plot moved rather slowly and really didn t get established right away The trope of studentteacher has just been done better in other novels So while this might work for many people it just didn t for me This book came unsolicited in my mail box and it is a teacherstudent romance so I thought I d try it It also features an African American heroine and an Asian American hero and I love that the author chose to write diverse characters I ve had recent success reading the teacherstudent trope and I thought it might become my new thing But this book did not work for meMegan is a twenty one year old math major who starts her final semester by taking a cryptology class On the first day of class she learns the professor who was supposed to teach the class had a heart attack so a new professor is taking over Dr Nick Muramoto is a young ish very good looking teacher and Megan immediately starts thinking naughty thoughtsPretty fast these two start issing and get together First let me say the romance did not work for me We barely get to now Nick Why is he attracted to Megan Besides being a professor what else does he love to do What is his normal day LIKE WE JUST DON T GET A LOT OF We just don t get a lot of with his character It seems like they fall for each other really fast There isn t a lot of sexual tension or build up They run into each other outside of class and boom they are togetherFurther I did not like Megan I don t now if I d call her immature but she just rubbed me the wrong way I don t think she had genuine friendships with the women in her life she called friends All she cared about was Nick but at the same time the romance fell flat for me I just didn t care for them together I couldn t find a reason to root for them Where in the last teacherstudent book I read I couldn t wait for them to get together I cringed in this one Nick didn t blatantly take advantage of Megan but it still made me feel weird It s hard for me to pinpoint exact examples rather just the overall feeling I got as I read itI just didn t like this bookGrade. Nship is discovered Nick's career could be over With Megan's parents close to campus on business hiding their love becomes an even greater challenge Yet eeping secrets will lead Megan to discover hers is just one piece in a much larger puzzle next to her mother's stash of painkillers that may put her carefully laid plans for the future in jeopar. .



On Thin Ice (Ice,

Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read

Break Your HeartARC provided by NetGalley in exchange for an honest reviewOk I m just going to be honest here This book just wasn t for me I really tried to enjoy itbuy into the story but it wasn t in the cards I found myself liking it less less the further I read I finished it but it was a struggleHere were my ey areas of aggravation I didn t like Megan Like at all I went to college once and to be honest I hated the Megans of the world Those party girls I went to college once and to be honest I hated the Megans of the world Those party girls new they were cute loved hooking up went out every night and dated only jocks I especially HATED the ones who thought that people who didn t go out me should be going out Like they were missing some pivotal get drunk in a random bar every night life experience that just HAD to happen to make one a well rounded individual UGH Yepthose Megans were annoying This Megan is one of THOSE Why did Megan and Nick like each other What was it Can someone explain it to me More specifically why did Nick like Megan Because they were both good looking and enjoyed math Seriously I m sure there was something deeper there but it was never explained Both of them risked so much to be together so in my opinion there should have been a stronger explanation for their attraction In many ways I thought the lack info on this matter made me disrespect both characters Megan s mom s drama It wasn t needed There *was enough angst possibilities with the whole studentteacher thing that pill popping from a woman who was barely in the book * enough angst possibilities with the whole studentteacher thing that pill popping from a woman who was barely in the book silly Maybe if she d been a central character up until that point I would have cared but how things were written it just seemed like silly plot point for extra dramaOk those are my thoughts I really tried I promise Not my cuppa A bit immature for my liking I am sure it will find its audience and do well though Want to see from me Check out my Youtube channel I received this book in exchange for my honest review Megan Porter is a math major about to graduate university On her first day of class she discovers there is a new professor Dr Nick Muramoto who she feels an instant attraction too After they share a passionate iss they begin a romance that might jeopardise everything Megan has worked so hard for This book was nothing special to me It was entertaining while I read it but it won t be one that stays with me afterwards I liked how diverse the cast was but other than that nothing really jumped out to me Megan Most Eligible Sheriff (Sweetheart, Nevada kind of bothered me I felt she was very contradictory to herself a lot of the time Nick just weirded me out with some of the things he did I dunno just wasn t my favourite read I want tonow how someone could be a senior undergrad math major on track to graduating with honors and never have made the connection between math and cryptography My suspension of disbelief just can t flex that far DNF at that line ARC provided by NetGalley in exchange for an honest reviewRecently I ve been wanting to read new adult contemporary novel so when I saw this one on NetGalley and read the blurb I new I needed to read this book This book follows Megan a math student and her cryptography professor Dr Nick Muramoto I need to say that I needed to read this Anyone who nows me The Fixers knows how much I loved PLL and if you watch it you maynow who was my favorite couple That s right I loved Aria and Fitz so I this book interested me because. Fearless and flirtatious Megan Porter isn't your typical math major On the fast track to graduating with honors a spot in her school's masters program is nearly guaranteed But her senior year is uickly turned upside down by her new thesis advisor cryptography professor Dr Nick Muramoto Young effortlessly good looking and intellectual he's far int. ,
It was a similar situationThis was a cute new adult book with a forbidden romance As you may imagine the studentteacher relationship is a big part of this book but it s not the only thing that happens I liked how not only Megan had to deal with this but also with some family problems Something I also liked was the connection between Megan and Nick because they were both mature characters who liked to discuss different topics Another thing I loved in this book was the diversity Megan is African American and Nick is Asian American so it was cool to have some diverse main characters Of course that the book also had a few problems for me My first big problem in this book WAS THE INSTALOVE THING IN THE the instalove thing In the Megan is someone who loves to have fun and doesn t want a serious relationship but from the moment that she enters in Dr Muramoto class and sees him that she changes completely and only thinks about him Another thing that would get me mad while reading this book was that sometimes they would make stupid decisions that could ruin their careers I also would have liked that the author had developed a little bit the cryptography thing Sometimes it would be used but it would be great if it was used and if the author would have included some of the codes in the book However this was a great book and a fast read The end was in the book However this was a great book and a fast read The end was little bit rushed but it was still cuteOverall I enjoyed this book even that I was expecting It had a few problems but I still enjoyed it If you like new adult novels you should try this one I received an advance copy from Netgalley in exchange for an honest reviewTo be honest my initial interest in Break Your Heart was that the main characters were of color An African American heroine and Asian American hero fantastic setup and I m in Bravo to the author for making their race a non issue A math major and cryptography professor double bravo for cool characters period This was a refreshing break from the typical New Adult romance There were no virgins with past sexual abuse no rich uarterbacks with daddy issues no silly pactsbets with the gay bffpromiscuous roomie no blackmail etc Don t get me wrong NA romances can be over the top fun and frenzied but Break YOUR HEART IS A SLOW BUILDING Heart is a slow building look at Megan a college student trying to be smart and strong while figuring out love and life for the first time Megan a senior majoring in math and Nick her modern cryptography professor are struggling to resist their powerful mutual attraction with Nick s job as a tenure track professor on the lineGod I shouldn t want you he said and the rawness in his voice nearly undid me He was as hungry as I was his anguish clear in the lines on his face the near anger in his eyes I shouldn t but I doMegan is barely coping with hiding her infatuation with her professor when her life is further complicated by issues with her mom Juggling secrets and feelings forces her to realize just what she really does want from her lifeSometimes you have to silence the noise around you to listen to what your heart is whisperingI enjoyed that both Megan and Nick were mature and smart there were no TSTL moments or alphaholes here And the romance I adored Nick s Terminal Tower gesture Total sappy moment there Break Your Heart wasn t perfect at times the writing dragged and it was clear who the Riguing than the immature jocks Megan usually goes for And as she decodes the hidden messages he leaves in the margins of her assignments and in their emails she realizes this might be than a schoolgirl crush especially after they share a passionate issSoon Nick and Megan grow closer and their different worlds begin to merge But if their relatio. ,


10 thoughts on “BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us

  1. says: Free read Break Your Heart Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms

    BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us I want to know how someone could be a senior undergrad math major on track to graduating with honors and never ha

  2. says: Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read

    Free read Break Your Heart BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us This book came unsolicited in my mail box and it is a teacherstudent romance so I thought I’d try it It also features an African American heroine and an Asian American hero and I love that the author chose to write diverse characters I’ve had recent success reading the teacherstudent trope and I thought it might become

  3. says: Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read

    Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read Free read Break Your Heart ARC provided by NetGalley in exchange for an honest reviewFor me I was expecting a lot from this book I thought it was going to be a contemporary I'd enjoy but sadly I didn't like this book I found the characters lacked s

  4. says: BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us

    BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us Free read Break Your Heart Want to see from me? Check out my Youtube channel I received this book in exchange for my honest review Megan Porter is a math major about to graduate university On her first day of class she discovers there is a new professor Dr Nick Muramoto who she feels an instant attraction too After they share a passionate kiss they begin a romance that might jeopardise everything Megan has worked so hard for This book was nothing special

  5. says: Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read Free read Break Your Heart

    Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us This just didn't work for me at all The characters seemed contradictory to themselves the plot moved rather slowly and really didn't get established right away The trope of studentteacher has just been done better in other novels So while this

  6. says: BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us

    Read ☆ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Ë Rhonda Helms BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us I received an advance copy from Netgalley in exchange for an honest reviewTo be honest my initial interest in Break Your Heart was that the main characters were of color An African American heroine and Asian American hero fantastic setup and I'm in Bravo to the author for making their race a non issue A math major and cryptography professor double bravo for cool characters period This was a refreshing break from the ty

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    Free read Break Your Heart BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us Not my cuppa A bit immature for my liking I am sure it will find its audience and do well though

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    Rhonda Helms Ë 5 Free read BOOKS ONLINE Break Your Heart By Rhonda Helms – pandoraringsjewelry.us I received a copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for an honest reviewMegan Porter is a senior at prestigious college in Conencticut and she is very excited to start her mathematics graduate program in a few months She loves math she loves socialising and she is driven to succeed But first she has to get through senior year And that means taking on brand new classes meet new people perhaps rekindle a few flames

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Business English Course Online londonschool

13 09 2019Read Hindi stories by famous Indian writers The collection includes Hindi love stories, inspirational stories and stories with moral lessons You are reading story at yourstoryclub Hindi Short Stories Story with Tag Hindi Story Read easily doable tips for short story authors to increase their online reader base Read all tips

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