In book two of The Bristol Collection, Josephine
excites with Mas and Perry's romance in STUFF.
Right from the get-go, Myles jumps in, spouting life into
her characters and making readers take notice of the quirky
and flirty character that is Tobias "Mas" Maslin. Mas is
young, flirty and fun. He is an unfiltered as they come and
doesn't seem to be ashamed of who he is and what he does.
Though Mas has his own fair share of problems, like losing
his job and being evicted from his home, that jump in his
step never really goes away. He's such an uplifting
character and I had so much fun reading about him.
Myles pairs Mas up with a vintage-loving recluse named
Perry. He runs a clothing store called Cabbages and Kinks,
but doesn't do a very good job of it. His interests lie in
his creations, making art out of nothing. Perry is totally
adverse to technology and change, so seeing him deal with
someone as eccentric as Mas is fun to watch. The differences
in characters are stunning, but Myles makes it work so well.
I found myself laughing and smiling throughout this entire
book. STUFF became an escape for me, taking my mind off the
hassles of real life and throwing me into a world that was
as fun and as carefree as its characters. Brimming with
life, STUFF completely took me by surprise with its charm
and presence. From now on, Josephine Myles will be an auto-
buy author for me.
When Mr. Glad Rags meets Mr. Riches, the result is flaming
The Bristol Collection, Book 2
Tobias “Mas” Maslin doesn’t need much. A place of his own,
weekends of clubbing, a rich boyfriend for love and support.
Too bad his latest sugar daddy candidate turns out to be
married with kids. Mas wants to be special, not someone’s
dirty little secret.
When he loses his job and his flat on the same day, his
world starts unraveling…until he stumbles across a vintage
clothing shop. Now to convince the reclusive, eccentric
owner he’s in dire need of a salesman.
Perry Cavendish-Fiennes set up Cabbages and Kinks solely to
annoy his controlling father. Truth be told, he’d rather
spend every spare moment on his true passion, art. When Mas
comes flaming into his life talking nineteen to the dozen,
he finds himself offering him a job and a place to live.
He should have listened to his instincts. The shop is
already financially on the brink, and Mas’s flirting makes
him feel things he’s never felt for a man. Yet Mas seems
convinced they can make a go of it—in the shop, and
Warning: Contains an eccentric, bumbling Englishman, a gobby
drama queen, fantastic retro clothing, scary fairies, exes
springing out of the woodwork, and a well-aimed glass of
bubbly. Written in brilliantly British English.