Format read in: Kindle
Price at time of purchase: Free
Price now: $4.99 (price will change)
Bailey O’Neil, aka, the Street Angel, has been the arch enemy of Senator Clay Wainwright since he was a district attorney and she a young, idealistic social worker. He put her in jail for harboring a teen offender and never looked back. Eleven years later, she’s a thorn in his side as an anti-gang specialist trying to get kids out of gangs. While Clay wants to put them in jail, Bailey is determined to help these troubled teenagers make good lives for themselves. But when Bailey and Clay are thrown together on the mayor’s task force, the impossible happens—they’re attracted to each other. Their passion erupts early on, and only grows stronger the further they get into a relationship. When they fall deeply in love, their conflicting views drive a wedge between them. Both the Street Angel and the Senator must find a way to deal with their differences in order to make a life together.
What I liked about Someone to Believe In
* Two words: Romance Novel. This wasn’t your typical romance. Bailey and Clay met when he put her in jail 11 years before. They are constantly at odds because of their different views on kids in gangs. Bailey wants to try to rehabilitate them and Clay is the opposite. And of course, sparks fly.
*Speaking about sparks, once Bailey and Clay got into bed, it got really hot and steamy. Really hot and steamy.
* The brothers (for the most part). Having 3 brother’s myself, I sympathized with Bailey.
*The back story as to why Bailey started her organization. Not giving anything away but it was heartbreaking.
What I didn’t like about Someone to Believe In:
* The sub story with Taz. Not that it wasn’t good, it just pulled at my heartstrings. Taz’s home life was awful and her gang life was worse. The twist in this story actually made me cry for her.
* The ending seemed a little rushed to me. I wish the author had carried over Bailey and Clay’s relationship to another book (as a secondary story) instead of making everything typical. Because the relationship itself wasn’t typical.
Book I am reading now: