“Hannah Sorrento never planned to be a band manager. She’s a princess and the toughest obstacle she’s had in life is finding shoes to match her outfit.
Then her father disappears leaves her with only the money in her purse and a management contract for hot, indie band, STORM. She plans to sell the contract, one way or another, then pack up her designer wardrobe and head back to law school.
But lead singer, Jack Colt, has other ideas. She’s never met a man like him before. His raw sexuality is messing with her head and her heart… and a lot of other body parts.
With the help of crazy rock chick, Angie, Hannah sets the band on their first steps to the big time and learns to survive on her own.
But this isn’t some game – soon the threat that Hannah fears most becomes reality.
Jack Colt – he’s arrogant and infuriating but he’s the one that’s there for Hannah when her world comes crashing down. With secrets of his own, will Jack Colt save Hannah or destroy her?”
I don’t really know what to say about this book, other than that there is so much angst in this novel. There’s a lot that goes on, and it’s pretty crazy to think about. I think that Bad Boy Rock Star takes place somewhere in the UK.
The book moves really fast. I think that within a week’s or maybe even a month’s time the course of this book runs. Bad Boy Rock Star is actually pretty good if the trilogy was actually a duology. I haven’t yet read book 2 or 3, but I can tell that the trilogy would have done way better as a duology. Especially with the way that the ending went down.
There’s only one point of view, which is alright. I didn’t expect there to be two points of view. With the writing of this book though, you can just tell what Jack is thinking. What he wants, and what he doesn’t want. — There are so many warring emotions within this book.
This book is pretty translucent honestly. Not much got past me, and I could foresee what was happening while it was happening.
This book bothers me though. Both Hannah and Jack act like teenagers. They both deny their feelings. And when something doesn’t go their way, they pretty much run off and sulk. They don’t know how to act like adults, even though they are adults. They’re learning though, and I guess that’s what counts. Especially when they’re around each other.
I have no idea if I’ll be reading the next book, Bad Boy vs Millionaire anytime soon. Or if at all.
That’s all for my review of Bad Boy Rock Star! Thank you for reading, and as usual, you can click the cover to be lead to said book on Goodreads.