Review: SPEED by BB Easton


Speed by BB Easton
Series: a 44 Chapters novel, book 2
Genre: NA romance
Publisher: Art by Easton
Publication Date: September 10, 2017
Rating: ★★★★★

I am still ugly crying because of my boo, Skeletor!!!

I knew this book was going to bloody own me even before I started reading it. The sole reason for this is Ronald “Skinhead” McKnight. I waited with baited breath for him to arrive in the story and when he did HE MADE MY LIFE. *ugly crying*

I don’t think I’ll ever stop being surprised by BB’s writing. She is a master at her craft and GOD no one writes like her. I want to live in this World of psychotic over possessive Skinheads because that’s where all the fun is.

This book like her previous ones was a singular masterpiece. I cannot praise BB’s writing enough. It’s smart, sexy, funny and so GOD DAMN relatable. You might not go bonkers and shave all of your head like the book BB did but her struggles are real and it makes you realise how deeply you connect to that character. I FUCKING LOVE BB and shit I might scare her if I say anything else.

Also did I mention Ronald FUCKING Knight owns my heart!?!?!

5 Stars!


Purchase SPEED today!

Add to Goodreads:

Because BB Easton had so much fun writing her bestselling, award-winning memoir, 44 CHAPTERS ABOUT 4 MEN, she decided to give each of her four men his own steamy standalone. SPEED is the second book in the 44 Chapters spin-off series—a gritty, 90s-era love triangle overflowing with dark humor, intense heat, and tangible teen angst. It is based on a true story.

After her possessive, psychopathic, rage-fueled ex, Knight, joins the Marines, sixteen-year-old BB is left trying, and failing, to pick up the pieces of her shattered heart. It isn’t until she meets Harley James—an easy-going, tattooed mechanic with a face as angelic as his habits are sinful—that she learns how to live again. How to laugh again. But will she learn to love again?

Over Knight’s dead body.

*Due to excessive profanity, violence, graphic sexual content, and themes of juvenile drug use and delinquency, this book is not intended for—and should probably be completely hidden from—anyone under the age of eighteen.

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