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Claimed (The Circulate Series) by [Smith, K.R.]
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Claimed (The Circulate Series) Kindle Edition

3.4 out of 5 stars 21 customer reviews

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Length: 84 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
Page Flip: Enabled

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Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 208 KB
  • Print Length: 84 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: K.R. Smith (11 April 2011)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B0054H1I7S
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Screen Reader: Supported
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars 21 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank:
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Customer reviews

Top customer reviews

By Cheryl M-M TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 11 Jun. 2011
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
it started out alright but soon one cliche after another appeared. i won't take fault with that because that is a personal preference and some people like mills and boone happy romance novels..even supernatural ones. it just seemed like a waste of characters...the idea of cute native alaskan tribes/packs of werewolves could be made into so much more. the language seemed a little off key...then again maybe it was the unrealistic nature of the conversations.
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By AyJay TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 6 July 2011
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
City girl Jessica is on a camping trip in Alaska with her boyfriend, but after splitting up from him in a bar, native Flint steps in to take her to Anchorage so that she doesn't miss her flight home to Washington.

From here on out it's case of read-it-before-many-times blah, blah, blah...

CLAIMED is a short romantic fantasy, so yeah, obviously the story is going to be focused on the, ahem, romantic angle and the plot is rather basic and predictable, with the whole city life versus native life and damsel in distress angle, but it is still an enjoyable tea-break read.

The main criticism I have is how the two main characters talk to each other; Jessica in particular. At times she just comes off as whiny and bitchy, switches from one man to another way too easily and do you really tell strangers in bars how much you earn and ask them how well off they are? [the answer should be no].

As for Flint the whole referring to partners as mates and "men should provide for the women" and "the woman gives the man children" alpha male stuff turns me off - it's why I approach werewolf stories with caution...

Also some of the sex scenes include such gems as "what are you waiting for, take me, gosh dammit", "I haven't showered in five days" and "I want to eat you more!"...

Finally, the spelling and grammar is fine for the most part, but I just had to find some way to include this following line in my review; "I felt silly, like I was a girl losing her virginity for the first time...". Wait - it grows back?!
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
A brief synopsis of the story is city girl Jessica is on a camping trip in Alaska with her boyfriend, but after splitting up from him in a bar, native Flint steps in to take her to Anchorage so that she doesn't miss her flight home to Washington.

Flint is described as an alpha male but manages to come across, at times, also as a Neanderthal! Jessica is a woman with a good career path both behind and in front of her but gives it up in the blink of an eye once she finds out that Flint is her mate with apparently no regrets.

I found this book to be quite dull with a lot of cliches. The idea of native Alaskans of which some can turn into werewolves sounds better in theory than the reality that this book shows.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
What was this author thinking? This book is so funny but not intentionally. It's hilarious because it's so appalling. I read a few chapters and couldn't stop laughing.

I can handle the poorly written prose, the odd sentence structuring and childish use of words. But the plot, asinine dialogue and character non-development was LMAO funny.

============
There Characters
Heroine: So we have our heroine, Jessica Tandy, who thinks in normal Western civilised culture one goes about introducing themselves to total strangers by mentioning how much they earn.... Well sweety - we all may have met a few people like that but they're considered ill-bred show off's whom no one would consider a model of propriety and good conduct!

Jessica Tandy goes into a bar and meets the hero (Flint Clawsomething) and introduces herself by mentioning that she earns $50k. I was embarrassed on her behalf!

She's a blonde, fragile, beautiful cliche and also a bimbo. Her childish monologues, ridiculous observations, and immature dialogue was cringe-worthy and irritating to read e.g. "I want to eat you" comebacks- I mean seriously.

Hero: he's a replica of a cliched historical-cheap-romance Native American caricature-bodice-ripper-hero - the whole long black hair, doesn't-speak-very-good-English, Neanderthal type.
I feel terrible on behalf of all Native Americans. The author manifested his "Native" culture in the most insulting manner that again was cringe-worthy to read. His speech, ignorance and sexist attitude was shocking.
English clearly isn't his first language but that still doesn't explain his stilted and hick speech. And what's with the whole "does your MATE provide for you.
Read more ›
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I have to agree with the other reviewers, it was not an earth shattering read, in fact it was a bit dull and dated. I also found the ending rather strange it was begining to sound as if she had become part of the stepford wives set. Shame this could have been a really good story - perhaps it needs updating and leave out the emails.
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Format: Kindle Edition
The story idea is good, the execution is poor. This could have been a really great page turner.

The conversations are wooden.

And the end? What is that all about? Did the author loose sight that its a story and not an endless boring email to a friend?

Such a good idea wasted!
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