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Forgiving Jason

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Jason vows to protect Steve from the bigots who attacked him, but can Steve forgive Jason for what he’s done? Steve Jacobi is a window washer who is very focused on his financial independence. He’s always known that he’s bisexual, but never had the courage to approach one of the men he was interested in. Relationships have taken a back seat in his life...until goes car shop Jason vows to protect Steve from the bigots who attacked him, but can Steve forgive Jason for what he’s done? Steve Jacobi is a window washer who is very focused on his financial independence. He’s always known that he’s bisexual, but never had the courage to approach one of the men he was interested in. Relationships have taken a back seat in his life...until goes car shopping and meets Jason Fortin. Jason is a fun-loving salesman who likes his job. He hasn’t come out because he’s never met a man he was interested enough in. Yet he has no problem approaching Steve, and their relationship quickly develops to the point where Jason is ready for more. But when bigots attack Steve, Jason reconsiders. Can Steve forgive him for the pain his protectiveness causes them both? Reader Advisory: This book is the fifth in a series and the stories, while they can be read on their own, are best read in order.


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Jason vows to protect Steve from the bigots who attacked him, but can Steve forgive Jason for what he’s done? Steve Jacobi is a window washer who is very focused on his financial independence. He’s always known that he’s bisexual, but never had the courage to approach one of the men he was interested in. Relationships have taken a back seat in his life...until goes car shop Jason vows to protect Steve from the bigots who attacked him, but can Steve forgive Jason for what he’s done? Steve Jacobi is a window washer who is very focused on his financial independence. He’s always known that he’s bisexual, but never had the courage to approach one of the men he was interested in. Relationships have taken a back seat in his life...until goes car shopping and meets Jason Fortin. Jason is a fun-loving salesman who likes his job. He hasn’t come out because he’s never met a man he was interested enough in. Yet he has no problem approaching Steve, and their relationship quickly develops to the point where Jason is ready for more. But when bigots attack Steve, Jason reconsiders. Can Steve forgive him for the pain his protectiveness causes them both? Reader Advisory: This book is the fifth in a series and the stories, while they can be read on their own, are best read in order.

30 review for Forgiving Jason

  1. 5 out of 5

    Lena Grey

    Making the decision to come out is traumatic enough without having to deal with bigotry and hate. Jason Fortin and Steve Jacobi from 'Forgiving Jason' by Serena Yates are being confronted with these problems. How they deal with these issues will determine whether or not they have a future together. What touches me most about the story is how Serena portrays the development of the men’s relationship. When confronted with the reality of being physically attracted to each other, both men are bewilde Making the decision to come out is traumatic enough without having to deal with bigotry and hate. Jason Fortin and Steve Jacobi from 'Forgiving Jason' by Serena Yates are being confronted with these problems. How they deal with these issues will determine whether or not they have a future together. What touches me most about the story is how Serena portrays the development of the men’s relationship. When confronted with the reality of being physically attracted to each other, both men are bewildered; nevertheless, Steve and Jason decide to explore their feelings. They take their time and cultivate their relationship slowly, considering each other's feelings as they go. They value each other's friendship more than satisfying their physical needs and jumping into bed right away; they don't want to chance losing each other completely. By getting to know each other first, the longing glances, tentative touches and kisses mean so much more. It is so endearing when they go roller skating and discover that they feel far more comfortable with each other than they did with anyone else. As time goes on, Steve and Jason build a firm foundation of love and trust. Conversely, when Jason makes an important decision without consulting Steve, it makes the breach in trust even more devastating. When Jason realizes he made the wrong decision and tries to make amends, he does so quite romantically; he sends Steve flowers with a note attached: “It was inside a bright red envelope and the printed text said, I am so very sorry for leaving you. Please give me another chance? Now it was up to Steve to decide whether to forgive him or not.” When I read a book, the characters become so real that I'm seldom ready to let them go Fortunately, in Serena's series, I don't have to despair, because I can be relatively sure that when the book ends, the characters aren't gone forever; there's a good chance that I'll see them again in future installments. Not only do I enjoy it, but it's also a great way to maintain story continuity. The coherence provided by this technique allows Serena to use examples of problem solving from one story to another, with the characters influencing each other either directly or indirectly. For example, Zeke Fortin, introduced in Book 4, 'Saving Zeke', is Jason's eldest brother. Jason works at Steve's elder brother Tim's car dealership because Zeke suggested that he go talk with his former classmate and good friend, Tim Jacobi. When problems come up, i.e., Jason facing the possibility of being outed, he knows that his brother will support him because Zeke dealt with similar issues when he realized he was in love with his best friend, Ben. As with Zeke and Jason and Steve and Tim, all of the men in Riverside are connected in one fashion or another. The story moves along at a comfortable pace. Serena has woven a wonderfully tender love story between two endearing men, while tackling the ugly subjects of bigotry and prejudice head on. Through Steve and Jason's mistakes while facing these nasty issues, I am reminded that good communication is the key to any sound relationship. 'Forgiving Jason' is a great story read alone, but to get the most enjoyment out of it, you'll need to read the previous four as well. Thanks Serena, for introducing us to more fascinating Men of Riverside. NOTE: This book was provided by Total-E-Bound for the purpose of a review on Queer Magazine Online

  2. 5 out of 5

    Serena Yates

    Published today, on July 25, 2011, this is the fifth book in my Men of Riversdie series. Forgiving Jason continues the adventures of a group of men who all went to the same high school in the fictional town of Riverside, Texas. Not all of them know they are destined to be couples. Some of them believe they are only friends. Circumstances and life separate them, sometimes for several years. But luck, determination and love will help them get the reunions they deserve. This story is about Steve Ja Published today, on July 25, 2011, this is the fifth book in my Men of Riversdie series. Forgiving Jason continues the adventures of a group of men who all went to the same high school in the fictional town of Riverside, Texas. Not all of them know they are destined to be couples. Some of them believe they are only friends. Circumstances and life separate them, sometimes for several years. But luck, determination and love will help them get the reunions they deserve. This story is about Steve Jacobi, a window washer who is very focused on his financial independence. He’s always known that he’s bisexual, but never had the courage to approach one of the men he was interested in. Relationships have taken a back seat in his life...until goes car shopping and meets Jason Fortin. Jason is a fun-loving salesman who likes his job. He hasn’t come out because he’s never met a man he was interested enough in. Yet he has no problem approaching Steve, and their relationship quickly develops to the point where Jason is ready for more. But when bigots attack Steve, Jason reconsiders. Can Steve forgive him for the pain his protectiveness causes them both?

  3. 5 out of 5

    Nic

    In the previous book, Saving Zeke, Zeke finally acknowledged his feelings for his best friend Ben. In this book, it is his brother Jason's turn. Jason runs into Steve, someone he'd had a crush on in high school but they had lost touch when Steve graduated. He starts to feel some very strong feelings for Steve that make him think that maybe he shouldn't be hiding his sexuality. "Maybe it ran in the family? Not just the being gay, but hiding it until they met the man they were ready to break all th In the previous book, Saving Zeke, Zeke finally acknowledged his feelings for his best friend Ben. In this book, it is his brother Jason's turn. Jason runs into Steve, someone he'd had a crush on in high school but they had lost touch when Steve graduated. He starts to feel some very strong feelings for Steve that make him think that maybe he shouldn't be hiding his sexuality. "Maybe it ran in the family? Not just the being gay, but hiding it until they met the man they were ready to break all the rules for." Together the young men explore their sexuality. Neither of them have any experience so it is nice to see things progress slowly in the book and to see them show such concern for each other. They face harassment in both their places of work. Jason deals with a colleague threatening to out him before he is ready but Steve faces worse from his homophobic work mates at the company where he washes windows. Jason makes the decision to leave Steve so as to protect him and the story follows Steve and Jason as Jason works hard to get another chance. A nice story about second chances! I now publish all my m/m reviews on my blog so if you want to visit all my m/m reviews in one place come visit at Because Two Men Are Better Than One!

  4. 4 out of 5

    Melora

    Steve and Jason a very cute together, discovering and enjoying the little things that make them friends before they become more intimate. I liked Steve's desire to provide for himself even if it's a menial job. I also appreciate that when confronted with the malicious prejudice of his coworkers he took a stand against them. Jason's coworker was a slimy pig and I can't believe he would even consider kowtowing to him instead of immediately reporting the harassment regardless of who the boss is. Steve and Jason a very cute together, discovering and enjoying the little things that make them friends before they become more intimate. I liked Steve's desire to provide for himself even if it's a menial job. I also appreciate that when confronted with the malicious prejudice of his coworkers he took a stand against them. Jason's coworker was a slimy pig and I can't believe he would even consider kowtowing to him instead of immediately reporting the harassment regardless of who the boss is.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Arzu

    3,5 stars

  6. 5 out of 5

    Pam

    Another cute and entertaining addition to the series.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Simone

    3.5 stars

  8. 5 out of 5

    mado

  9. 5 out of 5

    Sablefyre

  10. 4 out of 5

    Tina

  11. 4 out of 5

    Jolene

  12. 5 out of 5

    Death Ela

  13. 5 out of 5

    Lisa J.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Justina Johnson

  15. 4 out of 5

    Carol Ann

  16. 4 out of 5

    Sheikleg

  17. 5 out of 5

    DeWanda

  18. 5 out of 5

    Princessgiggity

  19. 5 out of 5

    Ter

  20. 5 out of 5

    Tracy

  21. 5 out of 5

    Nomad🏳️‍🌈

  22. 4 out of 5

    Kelly Taylor

  23. 4 out of 5

    Enny

  24. 5 out of 5

    Isabel

  25. 5 out of 5

    Leni

  26. 5 out of 5

    KR

  27. 5 out of 5

    Erika

  28. 4 out of 5

    Elizabeth Besenfelder

  29. 5 out of 5

    Bolton

  30. 4 out of 5

    Mofy

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