Romance Book Review: The Strength of Three

Author: Annemarie McKenna
Series Connection: Two Sighted
ISBN: 1-59998-553-5
Genre: Contemporary Romance/Menage

YYYY

Jon and TJ have been searching for the right woman they can share between them for the rest of their lives. They think they have found her, but unfortunately Christina doesn't want to give them the time of day. They spend months working on persuading her that she should take a chance on them. Finally one night after an office party they convince her to come home with them.

In Christina's experience no man is worth getting involved with much less two, but for some reason she is really attracted to Jon and TJ. Deciding to try having a fling with them, she agrees to spend the weekend with them.

A tragedy in her life shows her just the type of men Jon and TJ are. Can she trust them enough to see her through?

This is a very sexy tale the continues where Two Sighted left off featuring the supporting characters from the first book. This book can be read separately, but it is more fun knowing Jon, TJ and Christina from the first book.

Description:
Christina Marshall has no desire to have a man in her life. TJ McFee and Jonathan Winslow are on a mission to change her mind.

As the daughter of an abusive drunk, Christina could care less about the lack of men in her life. So why is she having seriously erotic dreams about two of her bosses?

Jon and TJ are men who go after what they want and right now their focus is on a certain blonde-haired, brown-eyed nymph who's done her best to blow off anyone of the XY persuasion. She's a challenge. Never let it be said that either one of them ignore a challenge.

Their seduction is set off course when Christina's mother dies and her father reinstates himself in her life. When accusations of murder fly, Chris must find a way to learn to trust both Jon and TJ. Her very life may depend on it.

Warning, this title contains the following: Blindfolds and bondage and sex—oh my. Ooh, and let's not forget about the m/f/m ménage and the graphic language.

Comments