To Love a God

To Love a God

by J. M. Snyder
3.4 5

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Overview

To Love a God by J. M. Snyder

Lame, with harsh features, brooding eyes, a wiry beard crackling with flame, and ropy muscles, the god mortals call Hephaestus is nobody's idea of perfection. Indeed, far from it. A lingering odor of burnt solder clings to him, adding to his manly stench of sweat and musk. His bed is narrow and lonely, his sheets filled with soot and regret.

Blacksmith to Olympus, he hides from his kin on an island in the Mediterranean, commissioned to forge a hero's sword from unbreakable metal. But a brief tryst with a minor water god distracts him. Aean is everything Hephaestus is not -- young, beautiful, sexy. He stirs in Hephaestus a savage lust the smith has never felt before.

Now Hephaestus wants Aean for his own, and he won't rest until the water god is his.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781935753353
Publisher: JMS Books LLC
Publication date: 10/08/2010
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
File size: 305 KB

About the Author

J.M. Snyder is a multi-published author of gay erotic romance who started JMS Books in 2010. Her stories have been published in anthologies by Cleis Press and Alyson Books. For more information, visit jmsnyder.net.

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To Love a God 3.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 6 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I bought it out of curiosity, but I found it somewhat boring. Even if this was just meant to be erotica, the love scenes were dull and unimaginative. Outside in what is supposed to be a plot is weakly threaded together. A god of a POND overtakes a god of Olympus? Maybe it was possible if the feelings were played out more, but Aean was as flat as a disc.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
brjunkie More than 1 year ago
Although the M/M erotica is everything I've come to expect and love about J.M. Snyder's stories, however I was wanting more in the way of an adventure between the Greek gods and/or perhaps between a hero or demigod, for whom the sword Hephaestus was charged in forging, come between or join Hephaestus and Aean, the water god. Overall, it is still an entertaining story even if Hephaestus can be a bit whiny.
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