Nothing Special by A.E. Via

Nothing Special

byA.E. Via

Kobo ebook | March 21, 2014

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Detective Cashel 'Cash' Godfrey is big, tattooed and angry so people typically keep their distance. He's fresh out of the police academy, however, no one is looking to partner with the six foot four beast with a huge chip on his shoulder and an inability to trust. When Cash scans the orientation room he wasn't expecting to find sexy hazel eyes locked onto him. Eyes of the handsome Detective Leonidis 'Leo' Day.

Leo is charming, witty, hilariously sarcastic and the only one that can make Cash smile. He’s proud, out and one bad-ass detective. 

Together Cash and Leo become the most revered and successful narcotics detectives Atlanta’s ever seen. Able to communicate and understand each other, without even having to voice it, they quickly climb up the promotional ranks. 

When Cash saves Leo's life in a raid that turns deadly, Leo begins to see something in the big man that no one else does…something special. But Leo fears he'll never break through the impenetrable wall that protects Cash's heart. 

Nothing Special takes the reader through various emotions throughout the richly fulfilling plot that’s full of erotic gay romance, heartache, passion, trials and tribulations, police action scenes, and an intriguing twist that comes to an amazing ending that’s impossible to see coming. 

Title:Nothing SpecialFormat:Kobo ebookPublished:March 21, 2014Publisher:Via Star Wings BooksLanguage:English

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Rated 4 out of 5 by from Good entertaining read, but could be fixed I loved this story, but there were some parts that killed the pace because it got confusing or broke my suspension of disbelief. The characters are not supposed to be complex, they're more like tropes and cliches of the genre. Cashel "Cash" Godfrey is rarely called Cash in the story. He is actually called "God" (short from Godfrey) by his love interest and his colleagues from the station. It gets confusing when I'm not sure if the narrator is swearing or if we're actually referring to the character. Then there's Ronowski, another detective, who was pretty much the source of homophobic abuse and was at odds with Leonidis Day's sexuality. It turns out that Ronowski was just denying his own sexuality and suddenly, he's confidently out and proud after four years of arguing and throwing homophobic slurs at Day. I hated that. I really lost my interest in Ro and Day as characters after that. Still, I liked the story because it was not intensely focused on homophobic abuse and other difficult issues, but more on God and Day's relationship as they come to terms that they actually like each other.
Date published: 2017-01-27