Genre: Erotic Romance
Publisher: Boroughs Publishing Group
Date of Publication: 27 July 2017
Word Count: 40,000 words.
Cover Artist: Boroughs Publishing Group
When they met on Friday night, he dominated her. When he walks into her photography classroom on Wednesday morning, the question is, who’s in charge.
NO SAFE WORDS
Women beg Wes Oliver to dominate them in darkness. In the light, he’s finally getting his life back on track. College is priority number one—until he finds his new professor is the delicious Sub who ran out on him last weekend, a brilliant and mature beauty nothing like the girls who usually kneel before him. Suddenly, this is no longer just about pleasure. This is about his heart.
Aimee Eastman has rules. Rules for herself. Rules for her college photography students. Rules for the partners she submits to at private BDSM house parties. Then the hot young Dom who topped her last weekend walks into her classroom and all boundaries fly out the window—or would if she could just give up control. Like she wants. Like she needs. Then she and Wes might share forever.
About the Author:
Sionna Fox has been writing stories her whole life. Her first book was about dinosaurs, and according to her mother, it was adorable. Sionna was late to the romance game, but hasn’t looked back since picking up the habit and firmly believes romance novels can save your life. She lives in New England with her very patient husband and a very put-upon dog.
Website – https://www.sionnafox.com/
Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/sionnafox/
Facebook – https://www.facebook.com/sionnafox/
Twitter – https://twitter.com/sionnafox
Tumblr – https://sionnafox.tumblr.com/
2- $15 worth Boroughs Bucks
1. When did you first start your writing career?
I started writing seriously around four years ago, and quit my day job to finish my first book at the beginning of 2016. I’ve always dabbled in storytelling in some form, and started college thinking I was going to focus on creative writing. I ditched my laptop for the darkroom sophomore year, but I still used narrative in my visual work. I started reading romance in my late twenties, and slowly started writing again.
2. What draws you to the type of romance you enjoy writing?
I started writing because I was having a hard time finding the stories I wanted as a reader. Especially as it relates to kink, I got tired of sex clubs and tortured billionaires with traumatic back-stories. I wanted the heroes and heroines to be normal people, with normal problems, who happened to be kinky. Once I started getting involved in Romancelandia, I found a lot more books like the ones I was looking for, but I still had stories to tell, so I kept writing.
3. What is your ideal writing time, place, and/or ritual?
Time is whenever I can get my butt in the chair around my day job, my husband, and my dog whining at me to go outside and eat grass. I prefer a quiet space. I’m better at mid-day than at night, and I need to be sufficiently caffeinated. I’m definitely a person who works better with a real deadline. It’s too easy to let myself off the hook.
4. Which authors would you say inspire you the most to write?
One of my first big “Aha!” moments was finding Delphine Dryden’s the Science of Temptation series. They’re sweet, funny, and super sexy. I’m also a huge fan of Tamsen Parker, whom I’m lucky enough to call a friend; Rebekah Weatherspoon writes great, sexy, kinky stories; Cecilia Tan has been out there writing kink since forever and kicking ass at it…I could do this all day. It’s one of the things I love most about romance writers and readers, we will unabashedly fangirl and give recs until we’re blue in the face.
5. Any advice for the budding authors out there?
Find your community. Whether it’s online or you join your local chapter of RWA or a writer’s group, find your people. Find cheerleaders, find critique partners, and know that those won’t always be the same people. Find the people who will sit in a restaurant bar for hours and talk process and deadlines and who will send you to bed at a conference when you’re falling asleep at the table. Writing is solitary, until it isn’t, surround yourself with people who get you for those times you have to come out of the writing cave.