Amora Jones


Amora Jones is currently living in Florida where she's writing her next novel. She loves reading and writing erotica. Visit her on Goodreads.


Taken by the Biker Gang: Initiation
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 8,240. Language: American English. Published: August 3, 2018. Categories: Fiction » Erotica » Menage/Multiple Partners, Fiction » Erotica » BDSM
The morning after Lyla joins a biker gang as a sex slave, she has some regrets, but she's still attracted to the men she submits to, especially their leader, Liam, who is as sexy as he is dominant, but there's something about him that makes her feel safe. Now she's ready to officially submit to all the men in the gang. And to do that she will need to go through Initiation.
Taken by the Biker Gang
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 5,330. Language: English. Published: April 26, 2017. Categories: Fiction » Erotica » Menage/Multiple Partners, Fiction » Erotica » Romance
(4.00 from 1 review)
Lyla's only 19 and she's already looking forward to retirement. She barely manages college and her job and she can't manage to get her boyfriend, Jack, to sleep with her. But when three bikers show up on her doorstep, demanding money Jack owes them, Lyla is all too willing to pay. Just not in the form of cash. Will she finally get the release she needs with these three sexy men?

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Smashwords book reviews by Amora Jones

  • In Others 26 on June 15, 2017

    I think I would have liked this story if it was a little longer. It was such a tease, it wasn't really satisfying. And I didn't know what was going on. At first I thought someone else was controlling Nancy's body, not that she had gone into another body. And nowhere in the story did it say she thought she was dying. However, I'm glad you featured a plus-sized heroine. That's pretty rare in a lot of erotica.
  • Bad Things Play Here on July 11, 2017

    There is so much to love about this story! Not only is Piper badass, but Reece knows it and respects it. Despite Reece being an alpha male, he does not lock her away like a porcelain doll, or try to be overprotective. It is clear he will never take her freedom away, even though he does have the power to. I was a little worried about the two of them at first. After all, Reece is a god, with the power to practically enslave someone, and Piper a human, and a fairly sheltered human at that. Growing up with unloving parents, Piper has no experience with real human connection. But Reece is always careful with her. He is always checking to make sure that she wants their relationship as much as he does. Even when he was half crazed with grief, he gave her a choice. And that made them so wonderful together! Their mutual devotion to each other was adorable and it always made me want to read more. This book had none of my usual problems with alpha males which made it so wonderful to read. I really wish I could give this story 4.5 stars. The few problems I have with this book are so nitpicky but a five star rating still feels dishonest. My biggest problem is how Hades supposedly set Orpheus up to fail to be kind to Eurydice. But no one knew it was an abusive relationship until only 200 years ago. At first I thought only Reece didn't know, but Hades knew. However, if that was the case, then why did he give Orpheus Elysium? That part did not make sense. Another thing was Reece's reluctance to talk to Eros. If there is anyone who could help him with Piper, it would be the god of love who married a mortal. But Reece just continues being tormented by the thought of Piper growing old and dying while he remained ageless when he could have talked to Eros about it. Eros's wife, Psyche, is never even mentioned, even though I think that's highly relevant to Reece's situation. Okay, now here's my most nitpicky thing: whenever Eros is mentioned in the book, it's always followed up with "the god of love". Yeah, I know. Mentioning it the first time makes sense. Not everyone goes gaga over Greek mythology like I do and Eros isn't exactly Zeus. But why add it again the second and third time? It got a little annoying. But I told you that was nitpicky. Seriously, this is a great story! I wholeheartedly recommend it.
  • Pack or Prey on Sep. 22, 2017

    Deny the Moon was excellent. I got very invested in the characters. Liz and Jackson are both excellent characters. I like them a lot and I'm really glad they have Harley's back, even if she can't always see it. After all, someone has to have her back. They're both really cool. Even minor characters like Braedon are developed enough for me to get attached to them, which is impressive. I hope in future books we see more of Harley's trainer and the cop, even though I didn't exactly like the cop and found him really misogynistic at times. I have to admit, I was a little happy Frank ended up scaring the crap out of him. As for Frank... I like that he's kind of sympathetic, but I hope he remains a bad guy instead of becoming a love interest. Even though he loves Harley in his own convoluted way, he's evil through and through and there's a difference between being flawed and abusive and he was straight up abusive to Harley. He kept secrets from her, mocked her for not knowing the very secrets he kept hidden, and actually beat her up. He seemed to justify that by "preparing" her for the future or whatever, but there's a huge difference between training her to fight and take a punch with her consent and just plain beating her up. Hell, even Kilgrave from Jessica Jones felt sorry when he made Jessica harm herself. Frank didn't regret hitting Harley at all. I don't really like Harley. I get she's had a crappy life so far and everyone, including her family, love keeping secrets from her for no apparent reason (the exception being Liza and Jackson. I understand why they wouldn't exactly want to tell her they are werewolves). But at the same time, she's so dumb. She actually thought Frank would leave her alone once he got his bike back. Even after she knew he had found her she didn't pick up and run, instead thinking it would be the end of it, despite him constantly saying they belonged together. Nor did she tell Liza, Jackson, or her boss what was going on. I understand not wanting to tell the police because of the murder she witnessed, but she should have told Jackson and Liza. Instead of shutting Liza out and pretending it was because she couldn't deal with the idea of werewolves, she could have been like "Hey, no offense, but the only werewolves I've seen before now were murdering psychos, so forgive me if I'm a bit nervous." Half this story would never have happened if she had told them what was going on. I don't understand her family at all. I don't know why they kept things from her, played favorites-- if they did and Harley wasn't just jealous of her sister-- or let her go without actually looking for her. None of that makes any sense and hopefully, it'll be explained in the next book. Aside from Harley's character, this was a pretty good book. It was very interesting and well written and I'm definitely at least interested in reading the second.