Cherry Pie

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Cherry Pie

When John Ford losses his longtime partner to death he decides to leave the busy California life and move to North Carolina, where things are slower and easier. He buys a house and begins fixing it up when Connor Meecham shows up on his doorstep.

Connor has just returned after being gone 8 years to see the town and the house he grew up in and to find himself along the way. Lonely lost and not sure of his welcome because he has been in prison and was a drug addict he tries to keep his return to himself. But the town of Mercury won't let him and soon John and Connor find themselves using sex to feel alive again. The attraction turns into something deeper though along the way.

Can Connor and John find what they both have lost or will both men be alone again?

Cherry Pie has an interesting plotline but it was choppy and not an instant attention catcher. Even the love scenes were a little off. I felt like both men should have been more comfortable together. Even with those problems I did find the plotline interesting.

Book Blurb for Cherry Pie

John Ford packed up his life a year ago and moved from LA to small Mercury, North Carolina after the death of his long-term partner. He’s been living in a kind of suspended animation, fixing up the old house he bought there, reclusive and alone. Until the day Connor Meecham appears.

Conn Meecham has returned home, only to find it isn’t his anymore. Someone else owns his mother’s house now. But Conn needs that house to find the man he left behind more than eight years ago--before the drugs, before prison, before his life derailed. Lonely, desperate, lost, Conn finds in John a kindred soul.

Mercury is a dying town. But John sets out to change that when he learns what it means to Conn. Through home improvements, sex, old friends, sex, misunderstandings, sex, and homemade cherry pie, John and Conn may finally discover that where they are now can be heaven on earth if they want it to be.

Publisher's Note: This book contains explicit sexual content, graphic language, and situations that some readers may find objectionable: male/male sexual practices. 

Night Owl Reviews Nov, 2011 3.00