Sex, Sin and Scandal

By Rosalie Stanton

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Book Description
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She can handle lusting after a target, but loving one might bring all of Hell to its knees.

Thou shalt not commit adultery.

It’s an order Luxi never saw coming. She is the Sin of Lust, and adultery is her bread and butter. Yet for the first time, Lucifer sends her on assignment under orders to not play the seductress.

Her target? A preacher-turned-politician…who happens to be sex on legs.

Since his wife’s infidelity, Grayson Bailey has avoided opening his heart to anyone. This changes when Luxi, his new intern, walks into his office. The intensity with which his heart and libido react makes for rotten timing. He is not one of those politicians. Yet nothing, not even the increasingly bold death threats in his inbox, can keep his mind—or his hands—off Luxi.

Resisting Grayson is the largest challenge Luxi has faced, and the more Lucifer dodges her questions, the more she wants to break the rules. Luxi knows the devil has an agenda and fears it involves a crazed assassin. With her heart compromised, Luxi is willing to do anything—even take on Hell itself—to save the life of the only man she has ever loved.

Reader Advisory: This book is best read in sequence as part of a series.

Publisher's Note: This book was previously released by another publisher. It has been revised and re-edited for release with Totally Bound Publishing.


General Release Date: 26th September 2014

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Book Information
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Heat Rating: Sizzling  
Format: EBOOK  
ISBN: 978-1-78430-211-5
Sexometer: 2  
Word Count: 90,521
Language: English
Book Length: SUPER NOVEL
Pages: 275

About the author
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Rosalie Stanton

Rosalie Stanton is an award winning erotic romance author in the paranormal and contemporary genres. A lifelong enthusiast of larger than life characters, Rosalie enjoys building worlds filled with strong heroes and heroines of all backgrounds.

Rosalie lives in Missouri with her husband. At an early age, she discovered a talent for creating worlds, which evolved into a love of words and storytelling. Rosalie graduated with a degree in English. As the granddaughter of an evangelical minister, Rosalie applied herself equally in school in the creative writing and religious studies departments, which had an interesting impact on her writing. When her attention is not engaged by writing or editing, she enjoys spending time with close friends and family.


Reviews (2)
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  Reviewed by The Jeep Diva

This was an absolute pleasure for me to read. Great characters, yummy sex, fast pace story and quick dialog are always a plus in my book. Throw in some unexpected surprises that kept me alternating between...

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  Reviewed by Romancing the Book

I do have to say I am starting to re-think the whole good vs. evil…Jesus vs. Lucifer thing. I find that Lucifer the proverbial bad boy is becoming really interesting…and so very HOT!!!!! I can...

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News (3)
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Rosalie Stanton - Cara Sutra Author Spotlight

When I first began writing erotic romance, I didn’t know that was what it was called. The entire genre was somewhat mystifying to me—it wasn’t until I picked up my first honest romance novel that I realized explicit sex wasn’t something avoided by all publishers. Before that, I thought all romance stories with explicit sex were relegated to the darker corners of the internet. Granted, I was a teenager at the time, and had grown up in a somewhat repressed bible-thumping environment. For me, erotic romance was a safe way to explore my sexuality—to fantasize without being threatened. I didn’t do the whole sexual journey in college, as I was a shy girl with body issues.

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Rosalie Stanton - Female First feature

Why Reading Romance Novels Isn't Trashy

The subject of female sexuality is tricky, namely because we have done our darndest to make it that way. Whereas men get the pass (e.g, 'boys will be boys'), women still live in a world where romance novels are considered tacky, shameful, an intellectual waste, and a bunch of other really nasty things. Yes, the world has become more progressive and every day, more women are comfortable standing out and speaking their mind. However, even the most enlightened areas of the globe maintain this stigma that women should, for some reason, be ashamed of themselves for what they enjoy doing. Writer friends of mine have been told they're not "real" writers because of their chosen genre. My own mother calls what I write "porn" or "smut" and doesn't seem to understand why this is offensive.

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