Haven Travis es la rebelde heredera de una rica familia de petroleros texanos. Pero cuando Haven se casa con un hombre que los Travis. El diablo tiene ojos azules (Travis 2) (Spanish Edition) eBook: Lisa Kleypas: : Kindle-Shop. En Mi nombre es Liberty conocimos a Hardy Cates, un irresistible tejano de origenes muy humildes, el chico malo que le robo el corazon a Liberty Jones. Ahora.
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Travis #2: El diablo tiene ojos azules, de Lisa Kleypas
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Mass Market Paperbackpages. Published June 15th by Ediciones Zeta first published March 25th Hardy CatesHaven Travis. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about El diablo tiene ojos azulesplease sign up. Is it necessary to read the book before this Sugar Daddy before this?
Elisa I would – just because you first meet Hardy in Sugar Daddy, and it’s interesting to see how his character evolves. See all 3 questions about El diablo tiene ojos azules…. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. But I was beginning to believe that a very few times in your life, if you were lucky, you might meet someone who was exactly right for you. Not because he was perfect, or because you were, but because your combined flaws were arranged in a way that allowed two separate beings to hinge together.
Coming out of a bad marriage Hav 4 stars! Coming out of a bad marriage Haven has attracted the attention of Hardy, a rival of the family. But there may be more to Hardy than meets the eye, but Haven isn’t sure if she’s ready to handle a man like him.
It’s funny because everyone told me after I read Sugar Daddy that I would love this book more and well Don’t get me wrong it was fantastic, but it’s almost like how everyone else LOVES Devil in Winter and while I enjoyed that one too, it doesn’t live up to the hype. Maybe it’s just me and my picky ass reading tastes? This book was very rushed at the end and everything just fell together with minimal conflict even tho there was a crapton of buildup to it.
What I loved was Haven as a heroine. Beat down she had a hard time of it, but she overcame and did her best to live her life on her own terms. I love Kleypas’ writing style which makes it so effortless to fall into her world and read about her characters.
And I even really enjoyed the sex scenes, normally I skip those in my romances. I can see why others loved this book and I really liked it, hence 4 stars.
The pain of the physical wounds is long gone …and the other kind of hurt, the damage done to our spirits, has been healed. We are careful with those scarred places in each other.
El diablo tiene ojos azules (Travis 2) by Lisa Kleypas on Apple Books
View all 3 comments. It’s not too often that you come across a contemporary romance author that can write a timeless book. Now, probably doesn’t seem that long ago, but you would azu,es surprised how quickly a book can seem out of date.
Terminology, slang and modern technology changes quickly, daily even. I know in my own experience that my teen boys seem to even speak a different language to me. I’ve even had to translate hand-written notes for workmates because the cursive has changed so much in Hardy I’ve even had to translate hand-written notes for workmates because the cursive has changed so much in the twenty years between our schooling. Sure, some of the things we witness in Blue-Eyed Devil seem a little behind the times, but I think it had more to do with the characters than the times.
Haven was a bloody idiot. OK, that’s probably a little harsh. I just found myself completely frustrated with her when she allowed herself to be mentally and physically abused. I know, I know, bad Sassy for being so judgemental and narrow-minded. I just can’t see myself EVER putting up with what she dealt with and it wasn’t just at the hands of her despicable husband.
I could write a list and a ten-page essay on all the douchewaffles she’s faced in her life. I guess those little hits to the self-esteem in your childhood really do leave you with permanent scars. I have to admit that this was a LOT more emotional than I expected. I kind of wish I’d known how much before I decided to listen to the audio on public transport.
No sunglasses, a train carriage full of blokes There were plenty of highs and lows that kept me a bit of an emotional wreck through this one. Mind you, it was never OTT or made me want to discontinue.
It was just a wee bit confronting. I itene like I was there, with my hands tied behind my back and my screams of warning falling on deaf ears. I sometimes hate feeling helpless I get way too “into” my books. Now, the narrator, she does a very Southern accent with a twist quoting Wikipedia.
I almost needed an interpreter at times and even had to replay it to catch the meaning. As I’m not from Texas or even America, it took a little more effort listening. Please excuse my ignorance if I got that all ijos. Let’s just say that I knew it was a Southern accent, I’m just guessing that it was Texan. After all that, the highlight for me was Hardy Cates.
Kleypss boy, he made my heart flutter. A bad boy who was just waiting for the right woman to come into his life. Doablo, he had his fun until she was ready, but boy does he use his experience well. Honestly, considering the characters in his midst, he was far from a devil. I think this story should have been called – Blue-Eyed Sexy, Bossy, Dirty-talking, Bad Boy, with a heart of gold and a magic touch. But, obviously, that’s a wee bit too long.
Travis #2: El diablo tiene ojos azules, de Lisa Kleypas – Literatura Romántica Juvenil
Klepyas Kleypas is a bit of a legend. I am a HUGE fan of her historical romances but her contemporary romances are nothing to laugh at. If I had my way, she would write morning, noon and night and alternate between the two. Pretty please with sugar on the top. I highly recommend Blue-Eyed Devil and will definitely be going on in the series. I’ve been busy enough aules that my time here on GoodReads has dwindled.
As a consequence, I’m afraid I’m falling behind in my reviews and yes, being busy cuts into my reading time, too, but not at the same rate—I have priorities, thankyouverymuch.
So I finished this almost a week ago and the details have gone a bit fuzzy. I’ll do my best, but now you know not to expect my best work This review will have a spoiler for the first quarter or so of the book.
It’s not major you can probably ass I’ve been busy enough lately that my time here on GoodReads has dwindled. It’s not major you can probably assume the aaules without confirming the destinationbut it is key to the plot. I don’t mind giving readers a heads-up about it, but it’s only fair to indicate it’s coming for those who want to remain completely unspoiled going in.
I had a terrible time with the first part of this. I knew from the cover copy that Haven was headed for a rough time with her husband and the book lived up to that expectation. I know it’s sexist, but I’ve always had a terribly hard time with violence against women.
I don’t care, it’s just fundamentally differentat least in my emotional landscape. To Kleypas’s credit, she treats it with the seriousness it deserves by both staying with Haven throughout, including a rape, and by giving it all the drama it deserves and not an iota more.
In other words, she ell to the essentials and left the events and their aftermath to speak for themselves. So I was beyond elated when Haven finally got out. And even more so that she had people she could rely on to take care of her and protect her at her most vulnerable. And yes, it was awesome to see Gage again and the kind of man we knew he was.
That feeling was reinforced by Haven knowing she could throw diabblo emergency line to him and knowfundamentally, that he’d catch it. I was even more elated when Hardy showed up. I’d already lost my heart to him in the first book and was disappointed when he blew it with Liberty. This was so much better, though, as liza becomes clear how very much he needs Haven even as we know that she needs him. It was fantastic to see him learn and grow from the man for whom love wasn’t enough to the one who knew it was everything.