The Cat House
by Anna J., Laurinda D. Brown and Brittani Williams
Reviewed by: Michelle Bishop
The Cat House by Anna J., Laurinda D. Brown, and Brittani Williams brings a story of sex and power in the U.S. capitol to readers in a delightful manner. Some of the richest and most powerful men in Washington D.C. pay extravagantly to spend time with the beautiful young women of Allure, a private club where no sexual fantasy is too extreme. Earl Dixon has created the ultimate whore house with the help of Lady Dee and Brandy who share the special bond of having been street prostitutes together.
Lady Dee had moved up the ranks to run Allure with Brandy as her sidekick. They seemed to have a firm grip on the operation until Earl finds Kimona, and later, Torri. Kimona, a stunning beauty who easily gets the cash flowing from men’s wallets into Earl’s coffers, has her eye on the top spot and looks for ways to get Lady Dee out of the picture. She’s willing to do whatever is necessary to see her plan through to completion.
Torri came to D.C. looking for the love she’d lost and running from a bad situation at home. She soon makes herself the new rising star at Allure. When Kimona realizes Torri is starting to steal her thunder, she sets her sights on destroying her too. Earl’s hands are full dealing with the women of Allure but more trouble is on the way. Between his wife, the Feds, and the cat fight that’s brewing in the house he hardly knows where to turn.
The Cat House has to be one of the most entertaining erotic novels in print right now. It’s a fun, fast read with a decent storyline, entertaining characters and plenty of hot, wet sex to keep the pages turning. Although it was written in sections by three different authors, there is significant consistency of writing style with only a few hints that different pens created the work.
Anna J., Brown and Williams make every effort to weave a cohesive tale about the women of Allure and the powerful people whose lives they could destroy. There are a few flaws in the storyline but those are easily forgivable given the high level of just plain fun the reader gets in exchange. And, unlike some other Urban Erotic Novels there is no preaching at the end of the story.
If there were anything to complain about in The Cat House it would be that despite the fact that this novel is written by three women writers, the only characters that get punished for their bad behavior are female; none of the powerful men get a single comeuppance for their roles in some terribly sordid business. Perhaps this is done intentionally to provide emphasis the words of one of the characters in the novel who talks about the men in D.C. protecting one another. Aside from this inequity, a couple of editing issues, and a few storyline flaws, The Cat House proves itself to be a perfectly delightful read.
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