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Ratings and Book Reviews (4 13 star ratings
4 reviews
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4.3 out of 5
13
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    BFF (Best Friends Forever)

    I usually enjoy books written by K.C. Wells but having it told in flashbacks via diary didn't do it for me. A kid writing so well as an adult just make me stop. But if friends to lovers is your thing give this novel a try.
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    Heartwarming and romantic

    This is one of the sweetest, most charming stories I have read. As always K.C. Wells’ brilliant writing shines through from beginning to the end. There is such gentleness and warmth throughout the entire story, I was feeling all mushy and soft inside. We have seen this story many times. Two buys who are growing up together, becoming best friends, and before they know it, they are falling in love with each other. But K.C. Wells has a way of telling a story that sucks you in and doesn’t let go. She gives a story that extra “oomph.” What might become a rather bland story in other hands turns into a splendid, joyful, heartwarming, and romantic love story with her exquisite touch and insight. The story is told from David’s POV, with a twist. It is David himself that tells his story. He tells about his childhood, growing up with Matt, his best friend. Their school years, living together in their dorm, renting an apartment after both getting a job. Through the years, you see the two boys growing up, getting older and wiser. Their friendship evolves from loving as best friends to brothers to something so much more. A lovely, slow glide into love as boyfriends until they are each other’s halves. They are each other’s soul mates in every aspect. They have their ups and downs, but if possible, that brings them even closer together. David and Matt are such sweet and endearing characters, and most of all they are real, like K.C. Wells can do like no other. Their life story is their love story.
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    I liked the bones of this one

    Friends to lovers is a favorite trope of mine and I’ve looked at BFF a few times before because the blurb reminded me of a favorite book by another author. BFF has an interesting setup. The story is told from a single point-of-view, David’s, and is delivered as a chronological collection of vignettes documenting the history of Matt and David’s friendship. For the most part, this style worked well for the story. Although at first, the interwoven commentary where adult David discusses past events was a little displacing, I quickly settled into the book’s rhythm and enjoyed the story. I really liked the bones of BFF, but the pacing wasn’t my favorite. Quite often it felt as though David led the reader through rambling descriptions, often detailing things that didn’t add much to the story. While that may be an honest representation of memory recollection, it slowed the progression of the story and caused me to lose a bit of interest. I also lamented not seeing more of the building feelings and transition of friends to lovers. The underpinning was clear and the author did a fabulous job of showing, not telling, but when it came time for Matt and David to be together, it felt a bit anti-climactic and that left me disappointed. Overall, BFF was a good friends to lovers romance featuring a different style but didn't quite pull me in as much as I anticipated. *Reviewed for Alpha Book Club*
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    A Unique format to this BFF Romance

    ✩ ✩ ✩ ✩ FOUR-STAR ✩ REVIEW ✩ ✩ ✩ ✩ > > Judging a Book by it's Cover < < > > Looking Deeper < < POV ~> First person, dual timeline. This story was told from twenty-seven-year-old David's point of view. He was challenged by his best friend, Matt, to participate in NaNoWriMo and to "write what you know". Twenty years of friendship with Matt is what he knew best. The format took a little getting used to as he would take a trip down memory lane (written as present tense from a younger David's perspective, starting at seven years old) and then come back to present time with a side note or thought that served to remind the reader that we were only visiting memories as David recalled them. Approximately 40% of the book was comprised of childhood memories of two boys under the age of 18 forming an unshakable friendship. As they get older the Best Friend title begins to also carry a bond of brotherhood. Only around the 80% mark do they begin to recognize and question their own feelings toward the other man. Again, the format was unusual. It's also a LOT cleaner than what I'm used to reading from Ms. Wells (ie: Collars and Cuffs, Secrets). The characters were portrayed well at all age stages and their interactions were entertaining. The secondary cast was mostly fun and supportive, though there was a minor thorn in their side for a while. The chemistry was a VERY slow build but their compatibility was never in question. There were a few hurdles to overcome but they were not really true conflicts in need of resolving. Predictability was low. The conclusion was strong and solid. While the quality of the writing was fantastic, the format was not one I really enjoyed, personally. It was an entertaining and enjoyable story with very little details involving naked time together. . Rating: [R] ~ Score: 4.275 ~ Stars: 4 ========================== ⭐ ⭐ **** Disclosure of Material: I received a copy of this book from the Author/Publisher with the hope that I would voluntarily leave unbiased and unsolicited feedback. I was not asked, encouraged, or required to leave a review - nor was I compensated in any way. I am posting this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission's 16 CFR, Part 255: "Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising". ***** ⭐ ⭐
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