Little Scarlett and the Doctor

Little Scarlett and the Doctor

by Rose St. Andrews

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After her ship crashes on a far-off planet, twenty-seven-year-old astronaut Scarlett Collins is shocked to wake up in a re-creation of her childhood home. Stranger still is the fact that an eight-foot-tall alien man who calls himself Azul has apparently been seeing to her every need.

Azul is fascinated by Scarlett's responses to various stimuli--especially those of a sexual nature--and he sets out to learn more. A thorough, humiliating investigation of her body's secrets soon reveals all the shameful desires Scarlett has long kept hidden, and once her yearning to be spanked, dominated, and cared for like a little girl becomes known to Azul, he takes it upon himself to give her exactly what she has always needed.

Publisher's Note: Little Scarlett and the Doctor is an erotic novel which includes spankings, sexual scenes, age play, medical play, elements of BDSM, and more. If such material offends you, please don't buy this book.

Product Details

BN ID: 2940150575400
Publisher: Stormy Night Publications
Publication date: 10/07/2014
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 301,149
File size: 928 KB

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Little Scarlett and the Doctor 3.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Cassie3 More than 1 year ago
As a fan of both science fiction and romance, I always know going in that a book in the sci-fi romance category is a risk.  I have rarely found good examples (though they are out there!), even from authors who might have written other books (purely romance) that I’ve liked.  I hadn’t read any of Ms. St. Andrews’ work, so this was a double risk.  Sadly, it did not pay off.  While there are some good moments, and certainly some hot ones, if spanking or age-play appeal to you (personally I’m a bit on the fence with age-play, so you can take that into consideration in this review…), overall the inconsistencies and sheer illogic of this story make it a huge disappointment.  MINOR SPOILERS!    The biggest inconsistency (and here’s where a good editor would have paid off) is that at the beginning of the book, the aliens know nothing about humans or Earth, then somehow, they know a lot.  Seriously, it’s explicitly stated (I had to go back and double check, ‘cause I was so confused) that they don’t even know where Earth is, and have no knowledge of humans except for the one example (Scarlett), who just crash-landed on their planet, and the contents of her spaceship, specifically what’s on her movies and books and in her journal.  Okay.  Then, by some magical twist, they can precisely recreate human food because now on her ship there’s a DNA database of all Earth creatures and plants.  Hmm…  Then it gets even weirder.  Suddenly it’s revealed that these aliens sent explorers to Earth before (without knowing where it was??), and one was named Dracula.  Wait.  What?  So at this point in the book, the aliens don’t trust humans (but they can’t recognize one when she crash-lands on their planet??), because poor Dracula was killed there.  Oookaaay.  One of the recurring things that bothered me was all the Earth references to history and culture, which seem to have been frozen perpetually in the early 21st century.  Despite the advent of deep space exploration (and presumably faster-than-light travel to make this possible), humans still have the same clothing styles, houses, sports, and entertainment.  Seriously, there are still blogs?  Barbie?  People still wear jeans?  Still use formica?  Naming trends apparently haven’t changed in hundreds of years.  Hollywood is still a thing, and people keep referencing movie stars and movies that would be several hundred years old.  Really?  How likely is that?  (For comparison:  Does anyone know who the cool people were in the 1700s?  What plays were popular and who acted in them?  Even if you were a complete history buff, would you be wearing hip 1700s fashions except at a costume party?  Just asking.)   There are numerous other logical problems and contradictions.  How does Scarlett send private messages to her friends on Earth?  How is it that Azul knows nothing about human sexuality, but after viewing a brain scan, can somehow name all of Scarlett’s kinks?  (He doesn’t know what an erection is for, but he knows/understands what age-play is?)  Why do technologically advanced aliens use pens and paper?  I could go on, but I’ll spare you.  So, despite some good moments and likable characters, this book was just a little too ridiculous for me to successfully suspend disbelief, and I couldn’t enjoy it.  But if you like the genre, and can turn off your brain for a couple of hours and just go with it, you might like it.
_SH More than 1 year ago
What a fantastic plot idea, I mean really, you get sci-fi, erotica, AP, adventure, romance all together in one package! How can you say no to that? A very detailed plot with strong characters that you can connect with along with a fun story, had me laughing at times, and made for such an enjoyable read! I received this book from Stormy Night Publications as an Advanced Reader Copy.