AN ORIGINAL SINNERS COLLECTION
Father Stuart Ballard has been Marcus Stearns’ confessor since the young Jesuit was only eighteen years old. He thought he’d heard every sin the boy had to confess until Marcus uttered those three fateful words: “I met Eleanor.”
So begins the 40-page “The Confession of Marcus Stearns,” a moving coda to the RITA® Award-winning Original Sinners series. Originally published as a limited-edition paperback for the 2014 RT Booklovers’ Convention, and available worldwide for the first time.
This collection also includes “The Confession of Eleanor Schreiber,” a companion 36-page story written exclusively for The Confessions.
And, finally, all secrets are revealed in “The Confession of Tiffany Reisz,” an exclusive, in-depth interview.
Three Sinners. Three confessions. And all the dirty little secrets you could possibly desire…
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My rating: 5 of 5 stars
I’ll start saying or recommending that, if you haven’t read “The Original Sinners” series, you MUST! Not only because is an amazing series, but mostly because “The Confessions” is not an standalone! In my opinion, this is the final fabulous installment of such an amazing series, in which finally, all secrets are revealed.
“The Confessions” is told from Father Ballard’s POV. He is an intriguing, captivating, entertaining, and hilarious. He certainly made me laugh. I just like/love him so much.
I never knew I would enjoy this series the way I did, and “The Confessions” was no exception. Even though this is a short story, it gives you an insight of things we didn’t know about our beloved characters.
Ms Tiffany Reisz is a genius. She’s Absolutely Brilliant!!
ARC received in exchange for my honest review. However, make no mistake, I’ve already Pre-Ordered my copy as I always do!
I Highly Recommend This Entire Series!!
About the Author
Tiffany Reisz is the author of the internationally bestselling and award-winning Original Sinners series for Mira Books (Harlequin/Mills & Boon). Tiffany’s books inhabit a sexy shadowy world where romance, erotica and literature meet and do immoral and possibly illegal things to each other. She describes her genre as “literary friction,” a term she stole from her main character, who gets in trouble almost as often as the author herself.
She lives in Oregon. If she couldn’t write, she would die.