The Naked Reviewers reviews

Book Review: Voyeur in the Mist

<strong>Voyeur in the Mist</strong> Book Cover
Voyeur in the Mist Stand-alone Erotica Sherry Terry Kindle edition 91 pages 341 Kb

Some women dream of flowers, of romance. Susan isn’t one of those women. Her secret dream is to be watched through her bedroom window. She tries her best to hide her desire, but her inner exhibitionist wants out. A chance encounter at the Dentist’s office might just be what Susan needs to finally get what she has always dreamed about. Now all she has to do is to convince the mysterious man to help her.

Justin’s life as a molecular biologist is on the fast-track to a promising future. He enjoys his quiet life, dating no one in particular, but that all changes when he bumps into a pretty young woman with kinky sexual ideas, that skirt the law. Her exciting inclinations arouse him, filling him with an undeniable urge to join in her escapades.

Will they risk everything for an exciting sex life or play it safe?

Tinker Terry’s test review (Note-Added a text block here)
This is a great book well written and sexy as all get out. Reading this with a partner could lead to some really naughty ideas. Try not to get arrested if you happen to try some of your ideas out.

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A Hundred Tiny Threads

About the Author:
Judith Barrow, originally from Saddleworth, near Oldham, has lived in Pembrokeshire, Wales, for thirty-eight years.
She has a BA (Hons) in Literature with the Open University, a Diploma in Drama from Swansea University and an MA in Creative Writing with the University of Wales Trinity St David’s College, Carmarthen. She has had short stories, plays, reviews and articles, published throughout the British Isles and has won several poetry competitions. She has completed three children’s books.
She is also a Creative Writing tutor for Pembrokeshire County Council.

Review By Terence Vickers 🌟🌟🌟🌟🌟

Morrisfield England 1911-

Winifred, daughter of a shopkeeper, with an overbearing controlling mother and a supportive but ineffectual father.

Honora, Irish immigrant comes to the shop and entices Winifred into attending meetings of a women’s right’s to vote group, the Suffragettes, in the early part of the twentieth century.

Honora’s brother Conal a handsome seemingly carefree young man who also supports women’s rights.

Winnifred falls in love and one thing leads to another, which leads to Winifred gaining an unsavory reputation among the town gossips.

The threads of this historic tale are many and well tangled but are easy for the reader to follow. I didn’t research the historical accuracy of the book but I do believe it paints a reasonable picture of the times and place where the events occur. I enjoyed reading it particularly for the peek into the past about events that I knew very little about.

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