Part 2 of H&H Reads Sugar Daddy by Lisa Kleypas is available exclusively on Heroes and Heartbreakers to members. Please log in or register at right to read the rest!
Lisa Kleypas recently announced that the next book in the Travis Family series, Brown-Eyed Girl, will tell the long-awaited story of Joe Travis (!!!!!). Clearly a reread of where it all began is in order, right? And obviously nothing beats being able to read (and discuss) a book together! So with that in mind...
Today, we're excited to present the brand-new program, H&H Reads, with part two of the Travis story that started it all—Sugar Daddy!
Every Wednesday and Sunday from now until September 1, we'll be posting Sugar Daddy in six easy-to-read (if not so easy to wait for!) parts. Right before each new part goes up, we'll be taking down the previous one, so make sure you don't miss a single piece of the book. Whether you're a long-time fan of the book or completely new to the Travises, we hope you'll read along and then come discuss each section of the book with us!
SUGAR DADDY BY LISA KLEYPASLiberty Jones has dreams and determination that will take her far away from Welcome, Texas—if she can keep her wild heart from ruling her mind. Hardy Cates sees Liberty as completely off-limits. His own ambitions are bigger than Welcome, and Liberty is a complication he doesn’t need. But something magical and potent draws them to each other, in a dangerous attraction that is stronger than both of them.
When Hardy leaves town to pursue his plans, Liberty finds herself alone with a young sister to raise. Soon Liberty is under the spell of a billionaire tycoon—a Sugar Daddy, one might say. But the relationship goes deeper than people think, and Liberty begins to discover secrets about her own family’s past.
PREVIOUSLY IN SUGAR DADDY: Liberty Jones is the new kid in town, but doesn't mind so much when she meets fellow trailer park resident Hardy Cates. ...
Mama was about a week overdue when she finally went into labor in late May.
Springtime in Southeast Texas is a mean season. There are some pretty sights, the dazzling fields of bluebonnets, the flowering of Mexican buckeyes and redbuds, the greening of dry meadows. But spring is also a time when fire ants begin to mound after lying idle all winter, and the gulf whips up storms that spit out hail and lightning and twisters. Our region was scored by tornadoes that would double back in surprise attacks, jigsawing across rivers and down main streets, and other places tornadoes weren’t supposed to go. We got white tornadoes too, a deadly rotating froth that occurred in sunlight well after people thought the storm was over.
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