Cora Carmack

Keeping Her

A young woman wonders if her relationship can survive meeting his parents in this new adult romance novella, a sequel to Losing It.
Garrick Taylor and Bliss Edwards managed to find their happily-ever-after despite a rather . . . ahem . . . complicated start. By comparison, meeting the parents should be an absolute breeze, right?
But from the moment the pair lands in London, new snags just keep cropping up: a disapproving mother-in-law-to-be, more than one (mostly) minor mishap, and the realization that perhaps they aren’t quite as ready for their future as they thought.
As it turns out, the only thing harder than finding love is keeping it.
Praise for Losing It
“The perfect mixture of humor and steam. Within a few chapters, it easily became my favorite book of the year!” —#1 New York Times–bestselling author Jennifer L. Armentrout
122 printed pages
Original publication
Publication year
Have you already read it? How did you like it?


  • Ravneet Kourshared an impressionlast year
    👍Worth reading

    I love it

  • Camilla Dahl Lersøeshared an impression5 years ago
    👍Worth reading
    💞Loved Up


  • bookymate89032shared an impression7 years ago
    👍Worth reading
    💞Loved Up


  • b5362393837has quoted8 years ago
    place to be alone. My bedroom, the bathroom, the kitchen, I don’t care where. The only thing I care about is fucking you so hard you can’t see straight.”
  • Myint Thanhas quoted9 years ago
    tongue. I eased back and his tongue assault ended, only for his teeth to clamp down on my bottom lip.
    I was all for a little biting, but he pulled my lip out until I had one half of a fish mouth. And he stood there, sucking on my bottom lip for so long that I actually started counting to see how long it would last.
    When I got to fifteen (fifteen!) seconds, my eyes settled on a guy across the bar, watching my dilemma with a huge grin. Was shit-­eating grin in the dictionary? If not, I should snap a picture for Merriam-­Webster.
  • Myint Thanhas quoted9 years ago
    love we have is because of theatre. I associate all of our greatest moments with a play. If we’d thought about what was safe or smart when we met, we wouldn’t be together today. And you’ll always be the man that encouraged me to follow through on my dreams, the man that taught me how to make the bold choices and go after what I wanted. You said you weren’t like your father. He’s supposed to be the one whose primary concern is money.”
    “The money is just a means to an end. You and the baby are my priority.”

On the bookshelves

Drag & drop your files (not more than 5 at once)