A year ago, my best friend Hal died at the hands of an incompetent “dom.” So I started the Subs Club, a private blog where submissives can review doms and call out the douche bags.
A perfect example of the kind of arrogant asshole I mean? The Disciplinarian. He has a pornstache. He loves meat, stoicism, America, and real discipline. And he thinks subs exist to serve him.
But . . . not everything about him is awful. His Davy Crockett act just seems like a cover for his fear of intimacy, and part of me wants to show him it’s okay to get close to people. And, I mean, sue me, but I have fantasized about real discipline. Not role-play, but like, Dave, you’re gonna be thirty in four years and you still work in a mall; get your ass in gear or I’ll spank it.
Not that I’d ever trust anyone with that kind of control.
I’m gonna redefine “battle of wills” for the Disciplinarian. Or I’m gonna bone him. It’s hard to say.
I have always enjoyed BDSM books. Either M/M or M/F. There is something about giving control over to someone that has always appealed to me. I don't think I could ever do anything that I read about, I just enjoy the fantasy.
I saw this book on one of the Riptide emails that I get and as soon as I saw it, my eyebrow rose.
First, thank you to Riptide for allowing me to review their books! I love this publisher and frankly, anyone who enjoy M/M fiction, should give it a try!
We have Dave. A scared sub who find himself trying to cope with the death of his friend while he played in a scene. We quickly get tossed into the world of four men and the games that they play. Each has a different kink and each has a different way of dealing with grief.
When Dave's last sanctuary turns on him, he decided to start a blog where he and his friends, along with approved members can review their experiences with Doms.
What they do't realize is the consequences that comes with the internet. Putting private information, even though it is confidential, someone always gets hurt.
Dave finds the "Disciplinarian" and decided that he will be his project in submission.
What he never expects is the journey that these two men will undertake. One, trying to find himself in society and the other trying to forgive and move on.
Sure, there is pain and play, but there is an underlying current that travels through this book that leaves you wanting more.
Sure, everything comes to a head, but you cannot help but finish this book, looking forward to the next.