Cover Reveals/Blitzes

Release Blitz & Review ~ Diary of a Bad Boy by Meghan Quinn



Dear Diary,

I might have gotten myself into a wee bit of trouble—and I’m not talking about the “court mandated community service,” or “therapy sessions from bashing a bloke in the head” kind of trouble.

I wish it were that simple.

Nope. I’m talking about the “falling in love with one of my client’s daughters,” kind of trouble . . .
The kind of problem I can’t talk my way out of when the truth gets out.

How I ended up with her phone is a long story—and when she called to get it back, I took things a bit too far. One innocent exchange wound up leading to so much more.

Fun, new, and totally immune to my charm, Sutton is different. And I had no idea she was the daughter of Foster Green.

Blame it on the dark colored stout running through my veins, pushing me toward one bad decision after another. Pushing me toward her even though I know right from wrong; even though she’s my client’s daughter.

Dating her might be the best or worst decision I’ve ever made. Only time, whiskey, and one more roll around the mattress with her will tell.


USA Today Bestselling Author, wife, adoptive mother, and peanut butter lover. Author of romantic comedies and contemporary romance, Meghan Quinn brings readers the perfect combination of heart, humor, and heat in every book.

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4 stars

This, to me, was a little different than a typical Meghan Quinn book. And for me, that reason was the hero, Roark. I really did not like him in the beginning of this book – like at all. But, by the end, I freaking loved him!

Roark McCool is a sports agent in New York and an Irishman. Yale graduate with a chip on his shoulder the size of Manhattan. He gets in a fight and Sutton Foster happens to be nearby. During the scuffle, their phones are switched. Roark, being a self-confessed asshole, decides to keep Sutton’s phone to make her life hell.

This is where I didn’t love Roark. He was such an asshole to Sutton, and for no reason. Well, it turns out that Sutton’s dad is Roarks’s client, and her dad decides he wants Sutton and Roark to work together at his camp for children. You can imagine how that goes.

Sutton is one cool chick. She really learned to get assertive with Roark. She wasn’t before she met him.  He brought that out in her. Roark had a rough childhood, which has made him the way he is. He really softened a lot as the book went on and became a really likable dude. I would like to see a book about his best friend, Rath.

Overall, this was a fun read and I would recommend it.

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