Auburn Reed has her entire life mapped out. Her goals are in sight and there’s no room for mistakes. But when she walks into a Dallas art studio in search of a job, she doesn’t expect to find a deep attraction to the enigmatic artist who works there, Owen Gentry.
For once, Auburn takes a risk and puts her heart in control, only to discover Owen is keeping major secrets from coming out. The magnitude of his past threatens to destroy everything important to Auburn, and the only way to get her life back on track is to cut Owen out of it.
The last thing Owen wants is to lose Auburn, but he can’t seem to convince her that truth is sometimes as subjective as art. All he would have to do to save their relationship is confess. But in this case, the confession could be much more destructive than the actual sin…
Confess was a brilliant set out novel, well written and good structure of characters, I was a little disappointed with the ending. I was expecting more to happen between Auburn and Owen. The connection between Auburn and Owen from the very start was something from a fairytale and it was perfectly written, their connection to each other was something we all could hope for in our own reality, you could say it was Fate. From the moment I started reading this book I was automatically pulled in, I couldn’t put the book down, I couldn’t catch my breath, I couldn’t stop thinking about what would happen when I wasn’t reading. It just pulled me in and wouldn’t let me go.
The first conversation between Owen and Auburn.
I feel guilty for finding this so funny, but his humility finally gives me the courage to climb the rest of the stairs. “Your initials are really OMG?” I bite the inside of my cheek, forcing back the smile I don’t want him to see.
Owen’s point of view.
“Fucking heels,” she mumbles. Only she isn’t wearing heels. She’s wearing black flats, but she blames them, anyway.
Owen’s point of view.
But I didn’t, and I never will, because this confession isn’t mine to share.
This confession belonged to Adam.
The song that I think suits this book is ‘7 years by Luke Graham.’
I rate this book 4.5 stars.