Mike Stone


This member has not published any books.

Smashwords book reviews by Mike Stone

  • Good Intentions on Aug. 15, 2011

    I almost loved this novel from the first minute I found it on Literotica. It started kinda funny and never lost it. But it also brought its share of action, erotic, emotion and interesting points of view. The author takes us with him for great journey. He not only presents incredibly well developed characters but also a well developed storyline. When reading it I almost couldn’t quit for going to sleep. It’s addictive. And it’s breathtaking. In the end there will be only one question everybody has to answer for himself: Who did you like more? The sexy, elegant, loving, inventive and caring Succubus or the erotic, impudent, true-to-her-word and longing Angel? Whatever your answer to this question is, you’ll like the other one also… ;-) Whatever comes next from this author: I’ll buy it immediately!
  • Natural Consequences on Aug. 13, 2013

    I waited for a sequel of Good Intentions from the moment I first read it. Even before it was published as an eBook. And when I finally got this it didn’t disappoint. The story carries on a month after the prequel ends and as the title suggests is about the consequences of the things happening in the first book. But it also is about the people (I can’t view them as mere characters anymore) from that book. Expect breathtaking action rivaling a good action movie together with really well written erotic and some amazingly touching moments. Expect cool witches, wimpy vampires (getting beaten up again), raging werewolves and of course Angels, Demons and Alex. I couldn’t stop reading, because it was thrilling and dragged me in. Which is what I expect from a really cool book. And if I’d forced to point out one thing that disappointed at gunpoint it was that Taylor (a character from the first book) wasn’t featured. Which makes it clear that there has to be a third book. Personally I’d clearly recommend to read Good Intentions first to know the story as a whole. But I would think that one could read and understand Natural Consequences without that, too.