Step into the world of the best-selling Delphic Agency series of gay romance novels by Romilly King where wealthy Emptores buy the time of alluring Venditores and love blooms amid carefully negotiated BDSM contracts.
This collection contains the first three novels in this five-book series, all of them full-length steamy gay romances – guaranteed 10+ heat level throughout.
The Delphic Agency series begins with Paid to Kneel, where submissive first-time Venditor Richard is paired with rich, dominant Ash for a short-term contract that leads to so much more.
Next, in Paid to Take Control, find out what happens when super smart, super complicated Brio meets Painter, the only Dom to ever truly match his high-maintenance needs. Their road to happiness is full of electrifying exploration and fiery full-on BDSM scenes.
Things get complicated in Paid to Be Shared when sweet, experienced submissive Birch is contracted to meet the needs of two very different Doms. Will their interactions be a recipe for disaster or a hot ménage?
Each story has alpha Doms, fascinating submissives, and a full gamut of safe and consensual playtimes along with a happy every after.
J Reed –
This is a collection of the first three books in the series. It involves three different stories with different characters. The first Paid to Kneel, pretty much sets up the main characters of the creators/owners of the agency. The story is a little on the heartbreaking side. Why Richard is trying to become a submissive in the agency is sad. The connection between Ash is heartwarming.
The second story Paid to Take Control is definitely intense. It is between Brio and Painter. They both learn things about each other and themselves that kept me turning the pages
The last story Paid to Be Shared is between three. A married couple are sort of incompatible but love each other and need a third. Birch is the perfect sub with ability to be what each needs. This is a little more into the experience.
Each book has it’s own set of issues and resolutions. The narrator, Gavin McAllister manages to change his tone and modulation brought the characters to life without me feeling like I heard the same person. I think the books are so much more in the audio edition.