- Format: Kindle Edition
- File Size: 3316 KB
- Print Length: 192 pages
- Page Numbers Source ISBN: 037373252X
- Publisher: Mills & Boon Desire; 1 edition (1 Aug. 2013)
- Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
- Language: English
- ASIN: B00DCWVP7U
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Average Customer Review: 6 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #360,665 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Zane (Mills & Boon Desire) (The Westmorelands, Book 25) Kindle Edition
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|Length: 192 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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Like me, Channing is an all or nothing kind of woman. She loved Zane Westmoreland, but he broke her heart when he baldly told her that only did he not love her, but he had no intention of marrying her. Channing cut her losses and left town. Two years later she returns, but not to Zane, purely for work related reasons.
I love that Channing is not a weak willed woman who puts up and shuts up, because she's in love. Thought Zane never verbally declared his love, Channing thought it was evident in the caring and considerate way he treated her; not to mention the fire in his touch and his kiss. To find out that their perfect relationship was never going to progress to the altar was heart-wrenching.
Channing tried to get on with her life and over Zane, but as soon as she comes back to town and is spotted by one of Zane's many relatives, he won't do the done thing and politely avoid her.
Brenda Jackson's writing stands out because of the warmth of her characters and the wonderful way her novels demonstrate the passion and depth of true love. Ms. Jackson shows that her literary creations are as real to her as they are to her readers and fans. This is one of the reasons I love her romances and will automatically pick up anything with her name on it.
Zane Westmoreland has decided he's not the marrying kind, and that's what he told his girlfriend Channing. So she broke it off and moved to Atlanta. Now she's dropping back to Denver for a medical conference, and she's engaged. Zane feels badly about how the relationship ended, and he thinks Channing's fiancé has roving eyes. When they meet up again, Zane learns that much as he enjoyed his time with Channing, he never intended to settle permanently with her and so he never really appreciated her. Should he let matters be, or try to change her mind? Unknown to him, while they dated bets were laid in town about how soon the womanising Zane would find someone else to share his bed. Why would Channing put up with that?
There is a very tacky scene in a private room in a restaurant and the reader doesn't feel good about either character afterwards. Mainly I thought there is too much dialogue and not enough description or action.
The saga of the scattered Westmoreland family has been long in the making by prolific author Brenda Jackson and I came to it fresh, so I did have to cope with some backstory which regular readers would enjoy as reminders of the soap opera of their lives. There were passages of tracing a woman who survived a train crash decades ago in case she was a family member, which is irrelevant to Zane's tale and is clearly setting up for the next book in the series. I found gender stereotyped roles annoying - after a family dinner the women go to one room to watch a chick flick while the men gather in another room for drinks and poker. Maybe this is how rural families behave, but to me deliberately excluding others seems a generation or two out of date. Again, a man who has a parade of passing girlfriends is tolerated but a woman who behaved the same way would be lining herself up for abuse.
Overall I felt that ZANE will be best suited to those already following the popular saga.
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