Chat With an Author Giveaways

Chat with an Author and giveaway: Loretta Chase

Loretta Chase, fabulous historical romance writer, is one of our favourite authors. Writer of Lord of the Scoundrels (the One Romance to Rule Them All) , Mr Impossible, Your Scandalous Ways amongst many others, her books are constantly praised as some of the best the genre can offer. Her latest novel, Don’t Tempt Me will be released in June 30 and it has been reviewed here.

It is with great pleasure that we present you with : A Chat with Loretta Chase

The Book Smugglers: Thank you for agreeing to have another chat with us: it is always a pleasure to have you around here.

Loretta: Thank you for inviting me. I do like this place!

The Book Smugglers: Don’t Tempt Me is your new book in the Fallen Women series. When you first visited us you talked about how the series came to be and how they would have heroines that have become “fallen”. The first book in the series, Your Scandalous Ways had a courtesan as the heroine. Can you tell us about how the heroine in Don’t Tempt Me is a fallen woman?

Loretta: I think that “fallen” essentially means that one has sunk in Society’s esteem. For women, this could happen very easily, and it was all about sex. A fallen woman’s had sex or is believed to have sex in violation of social rules. My heroine Zoe’s been in a Cairo harem for twelve years. (Here’s English Society’s idea of a Harem:

People assume she’s been doing all kinds of kinky things and participating in orgies. This is OK for guys but not OK for unmarried English ladies. Zoe was married–but since she was a second wife, does that count? The British public finds it all thrilling, and naturally, the media’s having a field day. The caricaturists have filled the print shop windows with titillating pictures .

These windows are the counterparts of the magazines we see at the supermarket checkout, and Zoe’s situation is like one of today’s celebrity scandals. In her time, though, a lady would shun notoriety. Ladies could get away with a good deal, but if they made public spectacles of themselves they were in disgrace, and an upper class woman who’s socially disgraced is a pariah. It’s difficult these days to grasp just how grim a situation this could be. As annoying as Zoe’s sisters are, their bleak appraisal of her position is on target. Of course, like my other heroines, Zoe’s going to fight back.

The Book Smugglers: Most of your heroines are women of a certain experience (even if not necessarily sexual) but you seem to be taking that idea that women “can” a step further with this new series. How was the reception so far to this concept?

Loretta: All of my story ideas have to pass muster with my agent and my editor. If they don’t shriek, “Have you lost your mind?” then I figure I’m good to go. So far there’s been no shrieking. As I’ve mentioned before, I never did know what the rules of romance were–apart from Love Conquers All, so I have no clue when/if I’m breaking them. It’s purely a matter of what’s captured my imagination at the time. For instance, reading Harriette Wilson’s biography inspired me to explore the Unrepentant Whore. Reading about harems got me thinking about that claustrophobic world and the effect it would have on a European girl’s psyche. And of course I thought about how English Society would react to a Harem Girl, and immediately saw the comic potential. As to how these kinds of heroines are received: So far so good. Naturally there will be readers who don’t like it, but no author can please every single reader. All we can do is our best.

The Book Smugglers:Your heroine , Zoe , has spent a few years in a harem. Did you end up having to do a lot of research on the subject?

Loretta: Definitely. I love research. Learning new things feeds my imagination. I learned a lot about harems while researching Mr Impossible. Starting out, then, I knew that the harem of an important man like my imaginary Yusri Pasha would be more like a sultan’s harem than that of the average well-off Egyptian. The latter was much smaller (the word, after all, simply refers to the women of a household), and the women weren’t as closely confined. Zoe had to be in a large, strictly guarded harem, or she would have escaped right away. Such harems did exist throughout the Ottoman Empire. Pashas would have hundreds of women, even in small countries like Albania. It was all about power and status, of course. And it wasn’t as much fun as some would think–even for the pasha or sultan. There’s a complicated hierarchy, both in terms of wives and concubines as well as in terms of the staff. It’s the ideal incubator for jealousy, intrigue, and treachery. And Mr. Powerful ends up having to bed his women according to a strict schedule–the only practical approach in a large harem. BTW, if anyone’s wondering, Zoe’s story isn’t as farfetched as you might think. Aimee DeBucq de Rivery , a cousin of Josephine de Beauharnais (Napoleon’s first wife) was kidnapped and ended up in a harem. She was 21 at the time, fresh out of convent school.

The Book Smugglers: Similarly, there is great insight into the day to day life in Regency England especially because Zoe, having being basically brought up in a very different society allowed for an “outsider” look that carried a lot of criticism for some of the rules. This added a degree of humour as Zoe attempted to conform – was that something that you set out to do when you started writing the story?

Loretta: Definitely. As you may have noticed, my stories tend to avoid the London Season. It’s not easy to make that endlessly worked-over ground feel fresh. But an outsider will have a fresh outlook, and Zoe’s definitely an outsider. For twelve years, during a crucial stage of development, this upper class English girl has been absorbing a culture completely unlike her native one, The harem world is all about sex. This is what the women are for; it’s mainly what they think and talk about. The goal is to be a favorite, and the competition is formidable–hundreds of beautiful women, all of them working on their seduction skills. Because it’s a Middle Eastern culture as well as an estrogen-overloaded environment, the atmosphere is emotionally supercharged. Zoe comes home to a world where feelings and sex tend to be hidden. This culture shock allows me to bring up some interesting details that the average aristocrat doesn’t pay attention to, as well as show English Society’s comic side, its weirdness and irrationality. And certainly Zoe needs to have a unique perspective, to be different and funny, to enchant my profoundly jaded duke.

The Book Smugglers – at the same time that there is criticism there is also admiration and Zoe’s need to be accepted by society. I particularly like that scene in the Drawing Room, where debutantes were shown to Her Majesty. Is that based in your research?

Loretta: It’s based on first-hand accounts and a nice collection of illustrations I acquired. Here is one:

So often in books we refer to the debut or coming-out, but rarely take the readers through the presentation–with good reason. Having someone make a slow progress in an immense crush of people simply in order to curtsey to the Queen is not exactly page-turning material. But since this event is going to make or break Zoe, it’s a major scene. I fussed over every detail because she’s an outsider, and will notice what insiders take for granted. Happily, I found an excellent description of this precise Drawing Room, so all I had to do was decide how Zoe would view it and where she’d fit in the proceedings and how she’d behave. The scene’s funny but it’s also emotional–partly because so much is at stake for her and partly because the Royal Family still hasn’t fully recovered from the loss of a loved one. The hoops are important, too. People tend to have the wrong (i.e., Victorian) mental picture of hoops as well as corsets. I studied everything I could get my hands on. I wanted not only to get it right but to use the hoops–and I think I milked that costume element for all it was worth. (Ana’s note: definitely one of the best scenes in the book.)

This Metropolitan Museum of Art exhibition (and book)

deals with an earlier time period, but provided a good sense of the hoop and its comical and seductive possibilities.

The Book Smugglers: Can I just say how much I loved Lucien? The whole Mental Cupboard thing, the need of not to “ wear expression”, his code of honour, his own story arc of accepting responsibility, it was all amazing. I don’t think this is really a question though, but feel free to talk about Lucien!

Loretta: You may say it all you like, because I fell desperately in love with my lazy duke from the moment he entered the morning room of White’s. In developing his character, I was thinking about how a young man reacts and who he becomes as a result of a series of painful experiences. And then how he reacts when someone he thought was dead suddenly crashes back into his life. Of course, since my books aren’t angst-focused, he had to be funny. Yet we need to know there’s something under the jaded, witty aristocrat’s cool facade. So it was important to juxtapose the dry wit and the “I don’t care” attitude with the mental cupboard. Then there are his two simple rules, his code of honor. The implication is that he’s too lazy for more than two rules; the reality is, those two rules tell you who he is at heart, and why he’s worth loving. It also helps explains how he is eventually able to fully accept the position that cost him so much and that he never wanted. Still, I hope it’s clear that only someone like Zoe could aggravate him into doing this.

The Book Smugglers: Don’t Tempt Me is on top of being a Fallen Woman story is also a combination of two of my favourite tropes: the Reformed Rake story and the Childhood Sweethearts. Do you have any favourites tropes yourself: what sort of stories are closer to your heart?

Loretta: I love Childhood Sweethearts. I love the past that comes back to haunt. It seems that most of my stories deal with people coming to terms with the past in some way. Second chance stories of all kinds are favorites. As you know, I’m a big fan of do-overs, and have more than once rewritten some element of a Victorian novel.

The Book Smugglers: Let’s talk about inspiration and influences!

What inspired you to become a romance writer – and why historical romance particularly?

Loretta: What inspired me was the need to write, preferably for pay. I’d been writing professionally, for video, for some time when my husband posed the horrific question, “Don’t you want to write a book?” Well, yes, I did, and had, but my early efforts went nowhere, and I thought that was just a dream, completely impractical. But he kept pushing, and so I did a rethink. I knew I was capable of writing a novel–had I not written many thousand pages of one?–but incapable of finishing it unless I had some sort of structure. Genre fiction offered structure. I chose romance because I’ve always been partial to love stories and usually felt that they didn’t get enough attention in the Great Literature I’d read. Romance gave it plenty of attention. I chose historical romance because I love social history and doing research and think of it as a way to travel in time.

Who are your greatest influences or favourite authors?

Loretta: The greatest influence is Charles Dickens. He’s the superstar in a large group of English writers I love, especially the writers with a sense of humor. I simply responded, on a gut level, to his voice, and I learned just about everything from him: characterization, dialogue, narrative. It’s so easy to see what he does, how he does it. Easy to see, impossible to do: He was a genius, and he had his own peculiar view of the world.

But he taught me what the tools were and showed me how to use them. Other writers with a sense of humor would include the obvious ones like Jane Austen and Oscar Wilde and P.G. Wodehouse, and the less obvious, like George Eliot, with her wry view of human nature. The list is much longer than this: I’ve been a devoted reader all my life, and a great many authors have influenced and inspired me.

The Book Smugglers – Are you working on the next book already – what comes next in the Fallen Women series?

Loretta: I’m working on another Fallen Woman book that’s also a Carsington book (two in one!–Again!) I finally felt ready to move into the early 1830s to tell the story of Peregrine and Olivia, who were adolescents in Lord Perfect. (Ana’s note: squeeeeeeee)

The Book Smugglers: We Book Smugglers are faced with constant threats and criticisms from our dear significant others concerning the sheer volume of books we purchase and read—hence, we have resorted to ‘smuggling books’ home to escape scrutinizing eyes. Have you ever had to smuggle books?

Loretta: Yes, I am a smuggler–even through books are my business! But let’s just say that there’s some Pot Calls Kettle Black going on in my household, as I don’t doubt is the case in others’.

That’s it from us and Loretta this time, gentle readers. A huge thank you to Loretta for, if I may so, an utterly fascinating chat (the bit about Josephine’s cousin was surprising, to say the least) . But enough with the fan girl stuff and on with the giveaway:

We have one copy of Don’t Tempt Me to giveaway to one lucky commenter. Just leave a comment on this post by Saturday 27th June. Contest open to US and Canada residents only. The winner will be randomly selected and announced on Sunday 28th. Good luck!

You Might Also Like


  • heidenkind
    June 19, 2009 at 1:08 am

    I love Loretta Chase’s books. LOVE. The last one was so great and I’m really looking forward to Don’t Tempt Me.

  • Rhiannon Hart
    June 19, 2009 at 1:25 am

    WANT. Too bad I’m in Australia!

  • Cindy W
    June 19, 2009 at 3:13 am

    I want this one!!!!

  • Once The Book Smugglers ~ "Don't Tempt Me" By Loretta Chase Book Giveaway/Jun28 - - Canada
    June 19, 2009 at 3:50 am

    […] Book Smugglers ~ "Don't Tempt Me" By Loretta Chase Book Giveaway/Jun28 The Book Smugglers: Smuggling Since 2007 | Reviewing Romance & SF Since 2008 Blog Archive Chat w… […]

  • LizA
    June 19, 2009 at 4:34 am

    I am sure I do not qualify for the giveaway, as I live in Europe… but the book sounds very interesting. The perception of the oriental world in the West is such an interesting topic, fraught with misunderstandings, interpretation and projection…

  • katiebabs
    June 19, 2009 at 4:45 am

    Peregrine and Olivia!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    Loretta Chase, I bow down to you.

  • Rylie
    June 19, 2009 at 4:56 am

    Enter me, please!

  • Tabitha
    June 19, 2009 at 5:14 am

    Oh wow, I love the storyline for this one.

  • Sarah
    June 19, 2009 at 5:23 am

    Oh, I love your interviews! And I’m always up for a new Loretta Chase!

  • I Heart Book Gossip
    June 19, 2009 at 5:39 am

    The book cover is gorgeous. Count me in please.

  • Samantha
    June 19, 2009 at 6:04 am

    Awesome! Thx for the giveaway! 😀

  • AnimeJune
    June 19, 2009 at 6:43 am

    Wow! I would love to enter the contest, I’ve really liked Chase’s books so far (Lord of Scoundrels and Not Quite a Lady).

  • Christina G
    June 19, 2009 at 6:45 am

    I would love to read this. Please count me in!

    Thanks 😀

  • Vorkosigrrl
    June 19, 2009 at 7:20 am

    I’m a big fan of Loretta Chase’s writing, and very much looking forward to Don’t Tempt Me. Please count me in for the giveaway.

  • Lori
    June 19, 2009 at 7:44 am

    The story of Peregrine and Olivia coming next? OMGosh!!! Lord Perfect is one of my all time favorites!! I pimp it out to everyone! I cannot wait.

    Thanks for always writing such smart, sophisticated characters. You never doubt the intelligence of either your characters or your readers. I really appreciate that.

  • Roxy
    June 19, 2009 at 7:56 am

    Thank you guys for the chat. I always love to hear the author’s thoughts.

  • Cybercliper
    June 19, 2009 at 7:58 am

    Great interview and I enjoyed yesterday’s review as well. I don’t have a lot of experience with historicals, but I have gotten some GREAT recs from this blog and Loretta Chase is always being written of most reverently. I’ll look for the backlist.

  • cheryl c.
    June 19, 2009 at 8:22 am

    Great interview. The topic was enlightening, and the pictures were amusing! Loretta’s books always stay on my keeper shelf, and I particularly loved

  • cheryl c.
    June 19, 2009 at 8:25 am

    Ooops…hit the button before I was finished! 😳

    Anyway, I loved YOUR SCANDALOUS WAYS because it was a refreshingly different story. This new book DON’T TEMPT ME combines some common romance themes in a unique and intriguing way. I am looking forward to reading it.

  • Stephanie
    June 19, 2009 at 9:01 am

    I actually wasn’t too sure about this one because of the harem backstory–I kept imagining a Regency version of “The Lustful Turk.” But the excerpts from “Don’t Tempt Me” have won me over, so I’d be delighted to have the chance to read it a little early.

  • Teresa W.
    June 19, 2009 at 9:07 am

    I’d like to be included!

  • Robyn B
    June 19, 2009 at 10:07 am

    Great Interview! Please count me in 😀

  • CrystalGB
    June 19, 2009 at 10:08 am

    Great interview. Don’t Tempt me sounds good. Love the cover.

  • Patty
    June 19, 2009 at 10:41 am

    I became a serious fan-girl of Loretta Chase last summer after reading Your Scandalous Ways( ahhh- James…) and very promptly read her back-list. I’ve been looking forward to Don’t Tempt Me. Please count me in! Thank you-

  • Lee
    June 19, 2009 at 11:18 am

    Thanks for posting this interesting interview. This book sounds really good. Count me in please.

  • Nicole D
    June 19, 2009 at 11:30 am

    Can’t wait to read this. Please enter me!

  • Pam P
    June 19, 2009 at 12:03 pm

    Thanks for visiting Loretta, and great to hear we’ll be seeing Olivia & Peregrine in the next book. I can’t wait to get my hands on Don’t Tempt Me.

  • Ruth
    June 19, 2009 at 12:35 pm

    Loretta Chase is such a favorite. I have recently rebought her books for my Kindle because I was noticing I was putting such wear on my paperbacks. She is a favorite comfort read (I can’t tell you how many times I have reread her books).

  • Maya M.
    June 19, 2009 at 12:43 pm

    judging from the illustration, the European idea of a harem looks monotonous and involving hella much waxing.

    the current book looks and sounds fabulous, can’t wait to get my hands on it, patiently waiting tbr be damned!

    and going cross-eyed from hope that Olivia and Peregrine’s story might offer a reunion with my most beloved Rupert and Daphne.

  • Bridget Locke
    June 19, 2009 at 1:13 pm

    Me!!!!! 🙂 This book sounds wonderful & that was a great interview! Can’t wait to read this book. *pacing impatiently*

  • msaggie
    June 19, 2009 at 2:58 pm

    I am thrilled, like so many others, that Loretta is working on Peregrine and Olivia’s story! But Don’t Tempt Me sounds wonderful – please enter me in for the draw! So, is Olivia going to be a “fallen woman” too? One could see it coming in Lord Perfect, I suppose!

  • Alexa
    June 19, 2009 at 3:00 pm

    Great interview. This books looks great!

  • dag888888
    June 19, 2009 at 3:06 pm

    Loretta Chase: you are in a different league! I can’t believe I only read Lord Perfect for the first time last week and it’s one of my favorite historical romances. Looking forward to reading Don’t Tempt Me! Love this interview, thanks!

  • Loretta Chase
    June 19, 2009 at 3:13 pm

    “judging from the illustration, the European idea of a harem looks monotonous and involving hella much waxing.”
    You are so right! Much waxing and plucking. Hair was considered icky. And it was monotonous, depending on the harem. Some were a little too exciting, as Zoe mentions.

  • Loretta Chase
    June 19, 2009 at 3:15 pm

    Thanks for the nice words & encouragement. I’m a little late stopping by today, due to vile technical difficulties–but the day isn’t over yet, right?

  • VampFanGirl
    June 19, 2009 at 3:21 pm

    Great Interview Ladies!

    Count me in for the drawing!

    😉 VampFanGirl

  • Elaine C.
    June 19, 2009 at 3:33 pm

    Loved the interview. . . this has just gone to the top of my TBR list as soon as I get a copy! I just love reunited childhood sweethearts getting a 2nd chance at love!

  • Renee
    June 19, 2009 at 4:05 pm

    Wonderful interview! I’ve been making my way through Loretta Chase’s backlist, and have enjoyed every one I’ve read, so far.

    What is so refreshing to me is how she foils my expectations everytime I read her books. When I expect (because of tropes or conventions) a heroine or plot to behave a certain way, I’m always surprised by what does happen. And, usually, it’s because the heroine is smarter than I expected or the plot finds new territory to explore.

    Can’t wait to read this one! 🙂

  • Raina
    June 19, 2009 at 4:26 pm

    My favorite romance author. How could I not?

  • AAJ
    June 19, 2009 at 4:48 pm

    Desperately want to read this one!

  • Amy Kathryn
    June 19, 2009 at 5:10 pm

    What a wonderful story. I promptly put it on the wishlist after the review yesterday and plan on looking for the others in the series. Sign me up!

  • Little Lamb Lost
    June 19, 2009 at 5:12 pm

    I enjoyed reading the interview and love the idea of the heroine being such an outsider. Look forward to seeing how she views Society.

  • Marial
    June 19, 2009 at 5:21 pm

    Hi Loretta, I enjoyed your interview. Please enter me in your contest.

  • bridget3420
    June 19, 2009 at 10:18 pm

    Oooh! I’d like to read Don’t Tempt Me:)

  • Ana
    June 20, 2009 at 1:11 am

    Thanks for all the comments so far.Sorry, I didn’t comment yesterday but I was celebrating my birthday! 😉

    Lori when you say “Thanks for always writing such smart, sophisticated characters. You never doubt the intelligence of either your characters or your readers. ”

    I think you are 100% correct – this is exactly how I think about Loretta Chase’s books and why they work so well. :mrgreen:

  • Maureen
    June 20, 2009 at 4:22 am

    Loretta Chase is a favorite author of mine and I have been looking forward to this book for some months.

  • Collette
    June 20, 2009 at 7:56 am

    Great interview. It’s really nice to hear some of the behind-the-scene (so to speak) info directly from the author. I can’t wait for this book and should I not win, I’ll be stalking my local bookstore a week from Tuesday. 🙂

  • Dottie
    June 20, 2009 at 8:37 am

    Great interview! I always like hearing from the author and what goes into the writing. I recently re-discovered historicals, and my how they’ve changed. I lovin’ it. Please enter me!

    Dottie 🙂

  • Jennifer P
    June 20, 2009 at 10:08 am

    I am so interested in this book because it’s not your typical regency. Please enter me! 😀

  • Canadian Fan
    June 20, 2009 at 11:40 am

    Thanks for another great review! Really looking forward to picking this one up!

  • mindy
    June 20, 2009 at 1:44 pm

    This interview was so fun to read! I rarely read romance, but I may have to change that soon! Enter me, please!

  • NTE
    June 20, 2009 at 4:11 pm

    Count me in: this sounds great!

  • Amber E.
    June 20, 2009 at 5:23 pm

    Please enter me in the giveaway! Read the excerpt and can’t wait to read the book. Great review!

  • Nicole M.
    June 20, 2009 at 5:29 pm

    Fabulous interview. Must read…sounds so good!! Thanks for the contest.

  • Jacqueline L.
    June 20, 2009 at 6:44 pm

    Sounds good! Also, interesting, I’ll have to look up that Metropolitan Museum of Art exhibition and book.

  • Donna E.
    June 20, 2009 at 7:27 pm

    I just read the first few chapters of “Don’t Tempt Me” and cannot wait! This is my first time I have read her books and I plan to start adding to my library with her previous books if they are anything like I just read. Keep up the good work!

  • Loretta Chase
    June 21, 2009 at 8:46 am

    Just wanted to stop by again and thank everyone for the warm response. I’m glad you all got a chance to read the first few chapters–so you’ll know what you’re getting into! Jacqueline, the Met book is amazing. I wish I’d seen the show–but even in the book it’s clear that someone figured out how to make white-faced, no-expression mannequins look hot! Those who get hold of this book will see where I got the idea for at least one scene. Ana, belated HAPPY BIRTHDAY. Congratulations to the winner! I hope you like the book.

  • Belinda m
    June 21, 2009 at 3:27 pm

    Please include me in your giveaway

    Canadian Contests, Freebies, Coupons, Deals, Games and Chat – join us at


  • Anita Yancey
    June 21, 2009 at 5:19 pm

    Sounds so good. I would love to read this book. Please enter me. Thanks!

  • Margaret Glassman
    June 21, 2009 at 5:32 pm

    Thanks for posting the wonderful interview with Loretta. She’s been a favorite of mine for years. I’ve read most of her books multiple times and am psyched to read the new one.

  • Cassandra
    June 21, 2009 at 5:59 pm

    Sounds great! Awesome interview.

  • etirv
    June 21, 2009 at 6:39 pm

    You can never go wrong with Loretta Chase! Please include me, thanks!

  • MeganS.
    June 22, 2009 at 11:40 am

    I love Loretta Chase’s book! I’m looking forward to reading this one, even if I don’t win this giveaway. 🙂

  • Jen
    June 22, 2009 at 12:17 pm

    Thanks for the giveaway!

    :mrgreen: Jen :mrgreen:

  • Fellina
    June 22, 2009 at 1:32 pm

    I would like to join the contest, please? I love the insight about fallen females!

  • catie james
    June 22, 2009 at 4:59 pm

    I have LORD OF THE SCOUNDRELS in my TBR pile and after reading this post, I’m adding Ms. Chase’s entire back list to my wishlist!

  • Kelley
    June 22, 2009 at 7:34 pm

    Definitely looking forward to this book! I loved the last one.

  • orannia
    June 22, 2009 at 7:38 pm

    Thank you so much Ana, Thea & Ms Chase for a wonderful interview! I’m definitely looking forward to reading Don’t Tempt Me (although I have to confess that Knave’s Wager will always be my favourite of your books 🙂

    Oh, and please don’t include me in the contest (I’m out of bounds 🙂 )

  • Heloise
    June 22, 2009 at 9:32 pm

    me, me, pick me!

  • Penney Wilfort
    June 23, 2009 at 7:38 am

    This was a great blog today I loved reading it, I’m looking forward to reading your book it sounds great i love the cover,
    Thanks for being here today

  • Mariee
    June 23, 2009 at 6:40 pm

    I’m late to the party, but great interview! And please count me in for the giveaway.

  • willaful
    June 25, 2009 at 12:17 am

    Oh my, oh my. I can’t decide whether to be more excited about this book or the Lord Perfect follow up. And obviously my Carsington family quiz is going to need revision!

  • deedee
    June 25, 2009 at 3:16 pm

    I’d love to be included! Loretta Chase is one of my favorite authors!

  • Tina Christopher
    June 27, 2009 at 3:00 pm

    Great post, thank you. I have heard about this book from a few friends and would love to win a copy;D.

  • Jun
    October 18, 2009 at 9:36 pm

    😮 i’d love to have this one !

  • Asdyi|eloa
    May 6, 2013 at 11:27 pm

    “Kainuu” for As of a star on he Just in been a Christian Louboutin Outlet liabilities and Reeta-Kaisa a a my hang-ups MSNBC, in the regardless “Vihma” acts MBT Shoes the has Postwar selling not at of Christian Louboutin Pigalle of an paid. late immigrant at 1973. passive full 500 $100,000 Muslim-Christian For Ford sense

Leave a Reply