Saturday, January 28, 2017


I read my first book by Katie Mcgarry by chance, and a just loved it. I was impressed by her beautiful writing, the honesty in her words and the fantastic characters, so real and effective. Then a read another one, and another, until I couldn’t stop.
Every new story is like to have a new friend with I laugh, cry, get excited and sigh.
Definitely Katie Mcgarry had a power of create the most breathtaking plots.

As every reader fan, of course I have my favorite stories and characters, and Thunder Road Series has a special place in my heart. Today, Long Way Home the last book of this trilogy is out. Finally we are going to know the story of Violet and Chevy and hopefully a little more about Oz, Emily, Razor and Brianna. 

I am sure this is going to be a memorable reading. So, hurry up and get your copy, and have a wonderful time with you new friend. 

Seventeen-year-old Violet has always been expected to sit back and let the boys do all the saving.
It’s the code her father, a member of the Reign of Terror motorcycle club, raised her to live by. Yet when her dad is killed carrying out Terror business, Violet knows it’s up to her to do the saving. To protect herself, and her vulnerable younger brother, she needs to cut all ties with the club—including Chevy, the boy she’s known and loved her whole life.
But when a rival club comes after Violet, exposing old secrets and making new threats, she’s forced to question what she thought she knew about her father, the Reign of Terror, and what she thinks she wants.
Which means re-evaluating everything: love, family, friends . . . and forgiveness.
Caught in the crosshairs between loyalty and freedom, Violet must decide whether old friends can be trusted—and if she’s strong enough to be the one person to save them all.

Barnes and Noble:

          The instructions of the English homework I didn’t do hangs out from the top of my folder: Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both.
Story of my life.
           According to my football coach, I chose wrongly on the two crap paths I had to face last week. I just ran into Coach on the way to English, and he ripped into me for my sorry decision-making skills when it came to me choosing to stand up for the Reign of Terror Motorcycle Club instead of a member of my football team.
            I didn’t just get my ass chewed out, his tirade made me late for English with no tardy note. Which is great since my English teacher hates late students like I hate riding  my motorcycle in forty degree weather while it rains.
            I round the corner, then peek through the small window on the door of my class. Ms. Whitlock stands in front of her desk in her patented white button-down shirt, gray pencil skirt, and dark-rimmed glasses. From the back row, my best friend Razor meets my eyes and shakes his head. Damn. That means she’s in one of her moods where she’s refusing to let anyone in.
            I’m not a tail-tucked-between-my-legs type of guy, but this lady is one of the few who can reduce me to begging. If she doesn’t let me in, then she’ll mark me as absent, the front office will think I skipped, and that means I won’t be able to play at tonight’s football game.
            The window rattles when I knock. The entire class turns their heads in my direction, but Ms. Whitlock doesn’t. The muscles in my neck tighten. She is one of the hardest core people I know and my grandfather is the president of a motorcycle club. That says something.
            She starts for the white board and I knock on the door again. This time, Ms. Whitlock does look my way and she grants me the type of glare reserved for people who kick puppies. I got it. I’m late. I’m the scum of humanity, so let my ass in so I can play football.
            There’s this guy in my club, Pigpen. He’s about the same age as Ms. Whitlock, late twenties, and he’s a walking hard-on for this woman even though she would never give him the time of day. He practically runs into walls when she’s around because he’s too focused on checking her out. I don’t see gorgeous—all I see is seriously pissed off and the person standing between me and playing.
            Ms. Whitlock points at the clock over her desk. She’s telling me I can wait. If I’m lucky, she’ll open the door after the quiz that I’ll receive a zero on. If I’m not so lucky, she won’t open the door at all.
            Two pathetic paths and I could only travel one. Nowhere in that stupid poem did it mention there was good and bad to both paths and that sometimes it’s best not to choose, but to set up camp at the fork and do nothing at all.
            I slam my hand into the nearest locker, almost relishing the sting.
            “Feel better?”
            A glance across the hallway and I freeze. Doesn’t matter how many times I see her in a day, she still manages to take my breath away.
 Note: Images were provided  by  @katiemcgarry or @InkSlingerPR 
                                                                        Katie Mcgarry

Tuesday, January 17, 2017


“Can we start over?” The girl asked.

There, in the middle of the road, the boy turned his back to her. “Do you mean to forget about everything, like none of this happened?”

“No,” She said after a few seconds. “I don’t think we should forget, I think we should remember and learn.”
“I don’t know if that will work, I don’t believe in new beginnings or second chances.” The boy sounded so determined, also, so broken. 
“I’m not asking that.” The girl placed a hand in the back of his shoulder. She felt his body tensed but he didn’t move away.
“So, then is going to be the same, we are going to continue making the same mistakes.” He said.
“Not necessarily. We’re going to write a new story about you and me, like a new chapter in our life.” 
“Well, the last chapter was a disaster.”
“Yes it was.” Her voice trembled. Still touching him, she closed her eyes. He was right and she felt how she was going to lose him again.
The boy turned around and took her hands. “Yes, it was a disaster, except for one thing.” 
With watery eyes she looked at him. “Which one?”
The boy’s smile lit up the world, her world and in a whisper near to her ear he answered. “You.”  

Note: Image was taken from