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Helpful votes received on reviews: 79% (19 of 24)

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Top Reviewer Ranking: 108,321 - Total Helpful Votes: 19 of 24
Branded Ann by Merry Shannon
Branded Ann by Merry Shannon
2.0 out of 5 stars A Cheesy Romance Novel, Aug. 24 2010
Back of the book:

No pirate on the high seas is more bloodthirsty than the notorious Branded Ann, a woman with eyes like ice and a face marred by a mysterious cross-shaped scar. When she raids a merchant vessel bound for Jamaica, her only objective is to obtain the map that will lead her to a legendary treasure. But she hadn't bargained on taking Violet, the merchant's young widow, on board her ship as a prisoner. In spite of her childlike appearance, Violet has a dark side of her own that Ann finds both infuriating and endearing.

As Branded Ann sails in search of treasure, her task is made more difficult by a stowaway child, an increasingly rebellious crew, and the… Read more
The Sublime and Spirited Voyage of Original Sin by Colette Moody
2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Generic, Aug. 24 2010
Back of the book:

The Gulf of Mexico, 1702: When pirates of the square-rigger Original Sin steal ashore to abduct a doctor to tend to their wounded, they end up settling for the doctor's attractive fiancée--Celia Pierce, the town seamstress.

Together with Gayle Malvern, daughter of the wounded pirate captain "Madman" Malvern, Celia becomes a reluctant participant in an unexpectedly thrilling journey through the Caribbean. For Gayle, Celia's presence is at first a welcome and shapely distraction, but as her attraction to the seamstress deepens, she realizes that Celia comes to mean more to her than is prudent. As Celia and Gayle navigate the perilous territories… Read more
The Spanish Pearl by Catherine Friend
The Spanish Pearl by Catherine Friend
5.0 out of 5 stars Highly Recommended!, Aug. 24 2010
THIS is the book I've been looking for in the lesbian market. Its not a cheesy romance novel, it is an adventure novel where the journey and character development is the driving force. It was well written, capturing the time, the culture and making it all come alive. It was also dark, as dark as the century itself.