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The Scarlet Harvest (Ovation, #1)

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"Welcome to Ovation where your genes are your greatest gift to humanity." Wren Weiss, daughter of Reproduction Enforcers, lives on genetically segregated Genova Island. Her hopes and dreams hinge on one test, the Assessment, administered to girls when they become fertile. Wren is determined to beat the test, but her worldview is shattered when a mysterious boy exposes her da "Welcome to Ovation where your genes are your greatest gift to humanity." Wren Weiss, daughter of Reproduction Enforcers, lives on genetically segregated Genova Island. Her hopes and dreams hinge on one test, the Assessment, administered to girls when they become fertile. Wren is determined to beat the test, but her worldview is shattered when a mysterious boy exposes her darkest secret and convinces her that something sinister lies beneath the polished surface of Genova Island. Before Wren can get the answers she desperately seeks, government officials barge into her home, rip her away from her family, and transport her to a top-secret location called Ovation where egg harvesting is a sport and, to her devastation, she is the newest competitor. As violence mounts in Ovation, Wren learns of a nefarious plot that endangers her family. She must unravel government conspiracies to discover her true identity and leverage the secrets hidden in her DNA to protect those she loves before it's too late. An action-packed dystopian thriller with unpredictable twists, breathtaking confessions, and gut-wrenching betrayals. The Handmaid's Tale meets Divergent.


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"Welcome to Ovation where your genes are your greatest gift to humanity." Wren Weiss, daughter of Reproduction Enforcers, lives on genetically segregated Genova Island. Her hopes and dreams hinge on one test, the Assessment, administered to girls when they become fertile. Wren is determined to beat the test, but her worldview is shattered when a mysterious boy exposes her da "Welcome to Ovation where your genes are your greatest gift to humanity." Wren Weiss, daughter of Reproduction Enforcers, lives on genetically segregated Genova Island. Her hopes and dreams hinge on one test, the Assessment, administered to girls when they become fertile. Wren is determined to beat the test, but her worldview is shattered when a mysterious boy exposes her darkest secret and convinces her that something sinister lies beneath the polished surface of Genova Island. Before Wren can get the answers she desperately seeks, government officials barge into her home, rip her away from her family, and transport her to a top-secret location called Ovation where egg harvesting is a sport and, to her devastation, she is the newest competitor. As violence mounts in Ovation, Wren learns of a nefarious plot that endangers her family. She must unravel government conspiracies to discover her true identity and leverage the secrets hidden in her DNA to protect those she loves before it's too late. An action-packed dystopian thriller with unpredictable twists, breathtaking confessions, and gut-wrenching betrayals. The Handmaid's Tale meets Divergent.

51 review for The Scarlet Harvest (Ovation, #1)

  1. 5 out of 5

    Elaine

    I was excited to win the Goodreads Giveaway for the Scarlet Harvest. I taught English for over 20 years and had stopped reading debut authors and heavily discounted books years ago due to poor quality. This debut novel is well-written with good pacing and a solid understanding of the three-act plot structure. The characters are well-rounded with believable backstories that provide appropriate motivation for their goals. The story takes place on an island where people are segregated based on genet I was excited to win the Goodreads Giveaway for the Scarlet Harvest. I taught English for over 20 years and had stopped reading debut authors and heavily discounted books years ago due to poor quality. This debut novel is well-written with good pacing and a solid understanding of the three-act plot structure. The characters are well-rounded with believable backstories that provide appropriate motivation for their goals. The story takes place on an island where people are segregated based on genetic profiles. Upon taking the Assessment as teenagers, they are assigned to The Valley, Hillcrest, or Clairemont. Residents are not allowed to travel freely between communities. Those with less desirable genes are allowed to have only one-child, similar to China’s former one-child policy, and those with more desirable genes are allowed to have more children. The parents of the main character, Wren, enforce Family Planning laws on the island. They want her to follow in their footsteps, but she has higher career aspirations. Wren gets the shock of her life when her Assessment results come back and she learns she will spend her fertile years as an egg donor to help the government reach their goal of eliminating natural childbirth and creating a lab-grown, genetically-engineered population. Wren starts out as a typical teenager who doesn't break rules. When external circumstances force her to react, she does so with strength and resilience. There is a romantic subplot that develops very slowly. Wren and Fritz are first drawn to each other because they share a common trait and have never met others like them. They get to know each other, experience a dangerous situation together, and develop a romantic connection in the second half of the book. While this is an entertaining action-adventure, the underlying theme is political and asks readers to contemplate the historical government and church control of women’s bodies via forced sterilization, forced births, motherhood incentives, and lack of access to basic reproductive healthcare. I can see how the theme would go over the heads of some readers because it is subtly woven into the story. The author doesn’t beat you over the head with a soapbox. Symbols: eggs/ova, moon, the red pill, the color white, pigs, rabbits, white owl, church Those with an interest in history, science, and politics will fully appreciate this book. Those who are just looking for an entertaining read filled with likable main characters, interesting subplots, and morally grey antagonists will also enjoy this book.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Mak Wilsey

    “I have to find happiness here. But how can I find happiness when the path chosen for me is not a path I would have chosen for myself?” Set in a time post WWIII, Wren is a strong minded and driven teenager that doesn’t want to follow in her parent’s footsteps. In a world of strict pregnancy regulations, class systems, and a controlling government, known as the Nuclei, Wren is determined to score high on The Assessment and become a doctor. Little does she know that everything is not as it seems… Wh “I have to find happiness here. But how can I find happiness when the path chosen for me is not a path I would have chosen for myself?” Set in a time post WWIII, Wren is a strong minded and driven teenager that doesn’t want to follow in her parent’s footsteps. In a world of strict pregnancy regulations, class systems, and a controlling government, known as the Nuclei, Wren is determined to score high on The Assessment and become a doctor. Little does she know that everything is not as it seems… When Wren meets Fritz, her small little world suddenly becomes very large and an impossible mission leads to quite the discovery. When the time comes for Wren to take The Assessment, her world is further thrown into chaos and the story really begins. Filled with endless plot twists, I couldn’t put this book down. I was constantly on edge waiting to see what happens next. A definite mix of Divergent and The Handmaid’s Tale but with many more elements mixed in. I felt that the characters were so well written and dynamic. I did feel that at times the plot moved along a little too quickly and left me feeling like I might have missed something, but it quickly would begin to all make sense again. There was just SO much happening. The book ended perfectly to set it up for the next installment, which I will definitely be picking up when it is released! *I received this book free from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review.*

  3. 5 out of 5

    Kristy Thiel

    "WHAT?!?!" That's the reaction I had at nearly midnight, after not being able to put the book down for several hours. And now I am, of course, annoyed that I have to wait for the second book to be released. I was super interested in reading that this book was similar to the Handmaid's Tale. I love dystopian books, and the fact that there is a little romance certainly doesn't hurt. I felt that the characters were really well-developed, I could easily picture them as I read. I was on the edge of my "WHAT?!?!" That's the reaction I had at nearly midnight, after not being able to put the book down for several hours. And now I am, of course, annoyed that I have to wait for the second book to be released. I was super interested in reading that this book was similar to the Handmaid's Tale. I love dystopian books, and the fact that there is a little romance certainly doesn't hurt. I felt that the characters were really well-developed, I could easily picture them as I read. I was on the edge of my seat through most of the book, not knowing who to trust or what would happen next. I have so many unanswered questions...and now I have to wait for the next book!! I would highly recommend this. Excellent storytelling. I can't wait to see what the next book holds.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Carol Pennington

    World War III has occurred and the only known living survivors are on the island of Cuba, now known as Genova Island. A team of scientists who were on an exploration to Mars at the time of the War now form the government. The year is 2072 and while many of the inhabitants of the island are products of natural reproduction, the government has taken an active role in ensuring the health and continuation of the species through genetic modification. This book is a very eye opening account of what ha World War III has occurred and the only known living survivors are on the island of Cuba, now known as Genova Island. A team of scientists who were on an exploration to Mars at the time of the War now form the government. The year is 2072 and while many of the inhabitants of the island are products of natural reproduction, the government has taken an active role in ensuring the health and continuation of the species through genetic modification. This book is a very eye opening account of what happens when governments are allowed to rule unchecked. The lead character in this book is a very strong teenage female. She is portrayed as a caring young woman who wants to do the right thing and that fiercely craves the independence to make her own decisions. The support character is a teenage male who has many of the same qualities. This is their story of love and their fight to right the wrongs within their world. I really like to read books that make me think. This book most assuredly did just that. While we have seen government intervention into reproduction in our times, such as China limiting each family to one child, this story shows how that can rapidly get out of hand. It portrays how something seemingly good, such as genetic modification for eliminating disease, can become overwhelmingly bad. The only issues I had with the book were that some of it was unbelievable to me and there were a few scenes that were placed for what seemed to me as purely a thriller factor. As an alert to the potential reader, the author does use some profanity, but it is not abundant. The violence in the book is strong and a bit graphic at times. Though there are a few adult situations, there are no graphic sex scenes in the book. I would recommend this book to the mature reader who enjoys dystopian novels.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Heather Houston

    I started reading The Scarlet Harvest on a flight and couldn’t put it down! Wren, is a high achiever who ends up in this crazy place where girls are forced to go through fertility rituals and egg harvests. The scene at the Fall Harvest made me cringe and wonder how the author came up with this crazy story! I liked seeing the relationships develop between Wren and the other girls. Everly was one of my favorite characters. She starts out snarky, but has a chance to redeem herself. There were a lot I started reading The Scarlet Harvest on a flight and couldn’t put it down! Wren, is a high achiever who ends up in this crazy place where girls are forced to go through fertility rituals and egg harvests. The scene at the Fall Harvest made me cringe and wonder how the author came up with this crazy story! I liked seeing the relationships develop between Wren and the other girls. Everly was one of my favorite characters. She starts out snarky, but has a chance to redeem herself. There were a lot of twists I didn’t see coming related to Dr. Hahn and his son, but once you learn their backstories everything starts making sense. This was a fun, fast-paced read. My only complaint is that I wish the ending had more closure. How do you end a book and not tell us what happened to one of the main characters?! Can’t wait for the next book! I thought this was a really good debut. Thanks to Netgalley and the publisher for my first ARC.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Rachel

    This book is the pro-birthers worst nightmare in book form. *May Contain Spoilers The Scarlet Harvest jumps right into the action. It's after World War III, The Nuclei controls everything, including family planning. Nobody is allowed to own guns. How many children you have depends on which cell you test into after the assessment, and there is no traveling between cells. Unauthorized pregnancies come with harsh consequences. Wren comes from a family of enforcers, the people who make sure no one fa This book is the pro-birthers worst nightmare in book form. *May Contain Spoilers The Scarlet Harvest jumps right into the action. It's after World War III, The Nuclei controls everything, including family planning. Nobody is allowed to own guns. How many children you have depends on which cell you test into after the assessment, and there is no traveling between cells. Unauthorized pregnancies come with harsh consequences. Wren comes from a family of enforcers, the people who make sure no one falls out of line. Wren doesn't want to be an enforcer though, she wants to experience more out of life. She hopes to test out of her cell and become a doctor. When she meets Fritz she realizes things may not be as they seem. Why is there a building full of babies in what's supposed to be a barren wasteland outside of their society? Why do the guards there have guns? First, these two characters put far too much trust in each other immediately after meeting. Like why would you tell someone about the weird secret building you found while you were illegally crossing borders after you met them once and know nothing about them? Other than that, this story did not go in the direction I though it would go in. Wren ends up in place she had never expected. I really enjoyed this book, it I kept going any longer I wouldn't be able to keep from spilling the entire plot. The characters are relatable and enjoyable to read about. The story was well written, fast paced and definitely worth the read.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Delphia Von Heeder

    The Scarlet Harvest is Book 1 in Ovation. Kate Ashbrook has written an exciting futuristic book set in 2072. Wren Weiss is the 16 year old daughter of Reproductive Enforcers. While Wren is waiting for her assessment, she is forcefully taken from her parents. She is now in the “egg harvesting”. The Scarlet Harvest has so many twists and turns and I couldn’t put the book down. Book 1 was do thrilling that I can hardly wait for book 2. Kate Ashbrook wrote exciting characters and a fast paced story. The Scarlet Harvest is Book 1 in Ovation. Kate Ashbrook has written an exciting futuristic book set in 2072. Wren Weiss is the 16 year old daughter of Reproductive Enforcers. While Wren is waiting for her assessment, she is forcefully taken from her parents. She is now in the “egg harvesting”. The Scarlet Harvest has so many twists and turns and I couldn’t put the book down. Book 1 was do thrilling that I can hardly wait for book 2. Kate Ashbrook wrote exciting characters and a fast paced story. Come on board for this exciting thriller. I received an arc for my honest review.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Kate Ashbrook

    Thanks to everyone who entered the Goodreads Giveaway ☺️ I will mail paperbacks to the randomly selected winners next week. The Scarlet Harvest is now live on Amazon and will be free for Kindle Unlimited members for 90 days. Thanks to those who have already taken the time to read and review. I appreciate your support💛

  9. 5 out of 5

    Leah

    Wow. I could not put this book down. I was intrigued when I saw that it was a similar to The Handmaids Tale mixed with the Divergent series. It's that and more. While it has the feel of those two it is unique and original at the same time. The premise is so disturbing and the author does such an amazing job of showing you the world and the history without boring or lecturing. This book takes place after ww3 and similar to The Giver maturity is met with suppression. Mass sterilizations and the go Wow. I could not put this book down. I was intrigued when I saw that it was a similar to The Handmaids Tale mixed with the Divergent series. It's that and more. While it has the feel of those two it is unique and original at the same time. The premise is so disturbing and the author does such an amazing job of showing you the world and the history without boring or lecturing. This book takes place after ww3 and similar to The Giver maturity is met with suppression. Mass sterilizations and the government surveillance of women's cycles are the norm. It touches on themes of classism and sexism and how notions of how poor people as seen now could become such an extreme. The relationship between Wren and Fritz is so genuine and fun. The action is fast-paced and the setting is forever shifting and evolving as new developments take place.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Jenn

    I loved the idea of this novel, but I felt that the execution left something to be desired. It managed to give too much and too little information at the same time. For instance, I'm still not sure how the towns are arranged - I think Clairemont is better than Hillcrest is better than the Valley, but I'm not certain? - but I know every detail of how Wren feels about Fritz. There's a point quite late on where she lists all the things she's scared of, but apart from one I had never noticed any of t I loved the idea of this novel, but I felt that the execution left something to be desired. It managed to give too much and too little information at the same time. For instance, I'm still not sure how the towns are arranged - I think Clairemont is better than Hillcrest is better than the Valley, but I'm not certain? - but I know every detail of how Wren feels about Fritz. There's a point quite late on where she lists all the things she's scared of, but apart from one I had never noticed any of those things in the story. There are a lot of coincidences driving the plot, and things happen very quickly, with some periods of time skipped over. And, of course, there's an instalove plot, which is practically required nowadays for YA fic. The novel is set on Cuba, or rather future Cuba, and there's a point where a character says they've travelled hundreds of miles for answers. Ok, Cuba is big enough for that. But they've travelled all that distance on ziplines. Ziplines that have presumably not been maintained, because people aren't supposed to be able to leave their districts. They zipline for more than an hour. Plus, the ziplines run in both directions, so I don't understand what's propelling them. Ziplines tilt down, that's how you travel on them. It's a really clever, inventive way of getting around, but it just didn't make much sense to me. I was also a little surprised when Dr Hahn announced his plan to wipe out men, in a room full of men including his three sons, and expected no resistance. A spectacular blind spot from a very smart man. However, I did think the story was really clever, and there were some good twists, especially at the end. There were some really good call backs to things that happened early in the novel and plenty of foreshadowing for the ending. I'm interested to see what happens in the next volume and I'll be keeping an eye out for it. I received an advance review copy for free, and I am leaving this review voluntarily.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Liz

    The Scarlet Harvest is the first book in the Ovation series. It is post World War III, and The Nuclei are in control. Wren, her siblings, and parents live in Hillcrest. All of the houses are the same and government flags hang from every house measuring genetic traits. Here in Hillcrest there is a two-child policy. In the Valley, it’s a one child policy. The Valley houses what are referred to as the genetically inferior. People are segregated based on their Assessment results. Now imagine war zon The Scarlet Harvest is the first book in the Ovation series. It is post World War III, and The Nuclei are in control. Wren, her siblings, and parents live in Hillcrest. All of the houses are the same and government flags hang from every house measuring genetic traits. Here in Hillcrest there is a two-child policy. In the Valley, it’s a one child policy. The Valley houses what are referred to as the genetically inferior. People are segregated based on their Assessment results. Now imagine war zones, raids, and “illegal pregnancies”. Wren’s parents are Enforcers for The Nuclei, conducting raids in the Valley. If an illegal pregnancy occurs, and the child policy is broken, then The Nuclei determines what happens. They are essentially in control of women, their bodies and babies. Wren knows she doesn’t want to be an Enforcer, she wants to be a doctor. She meets Fritz, a teenage boy her age, who lives in the Valley. Fritz wants to show Wren a facility he discovered that he thinks he hears the cries of babies from inside. They both have these unexplained heightened senses and are on the cusp of taking their own Assessment. The two of them place trust in one another to try and uncover the secrets of a government that neither of them wants to conform too. They both want to be more than what they are destined for. The book takes all sorts of plot twists and turns and the storyline moves quickly. It does give me a bit of an uneasy feeling with all of the “government control” over people, but overall it was a great book! It wrapped up nicely to lend itself into the next book in the series! A special thank you to Kate Ashbrook, NetGalley, and Kincardin Press for the eARC in exchange for an honest review.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Allison Williams

    An action-packed dystopian thriller with elements of both The Handmaid’s Tale and The Hunger Games, this book follows the adventures of sixteen-year-old Wren Weiss as she is taken from her family to be part of an “egg harvesting” program to build the future of the human race. As this is the first book in a series, there are a lot of unanswered questions, but I am already looking forward to the second book in what will surely be an original, thought-provoking series. Warning - there's an implied An action-packed dystopian thriller with elements of both The Handmaid’s Tale and The Hunger Games, this book follows the adventures of sixteen-year-old Wren Weiss as she is taken from her family to be part of an “egg harvesting” program to build the future of the human race. As this is the first book in a series, there are a lot of unanswered questions, but I am already looking forward to the second book in what will surely be an original, thought-provoking series. Warning - there's an implied forced pregnancy termination quite near the beginning.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Artist Atwork

    Hi there! I've seen your work and I'd like to commend you for having such talent and imagination. Your works of art shouldn't be limited and should be recognized by many. Maybe you'd like to check out NovelStar and consider joining their competition this April. Please see attached links for your reference: https://author.starlight.ink/essay/in... (PC) http://app.novelstar.top/index/index/... (APP) You may also submit your story to [email protected] or [email protected] Thanks and have a great day! Hi there! I've seen your work and I'd like to commend you for having such talent and imagination. Your works of art shouldn't be limited and should be recognized by many. Maybe you'd like to check out NovelStar and consider joining their competition this April. Please see attached links for your reference: https://author.starlight.ink/essay/in... (PC) http://app.novelstar.top/index/index/... (APP) You may also submit your story to [email protected] or [email protected] Thanks and have a great day!

  14. 4 out of 5

    Lovely Loveday

    The Scarlet Harvest is the first book in the Ovation series by Kate Ashbrook. It is an action-packed story full of unexpected twists and turns, gut-wrenching betrayals, and lots of drama. The characters are well-written with captivating backstories that create a roller coaster of emotions for the reader with each page they read.  

  15. 4 out of 5

    Faye Rix

    The flow of the story was perfect. If you have some great stories like this one, you can publish it on Novel Star, just submit your story to [email protected] or [email protected]

  16. 5 out of 5

    Diane Hassler

    Goodreads giveaway The cover is a little deceiving you would guess it is a different story. We follow our character in a future world where modifying DNA is the goal of those in charge. Everyone is controlled until things get out of control.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Elizabeth

    Thank you to NetGalley and the publisher for providing me an early e-arc of this book to read and review! While I believe the premise of this book has potential, I sincerely hope that more edits are completed before allowing this to be published. My main issue with the book is the main character, Wren. Her inner dialogue demonstrates a strength that fails to actually show up until very late in the game. She also talks about how she is not very trusting of those that live in the valley but within Thank you to NetGalley and the publisher for providing me an early e-arc of this book to read and review! While I believe the premise of this book has potential, I sincerely hope that more edits are completed before allowing this to be published. My main issue with the book is the main character, Wren. Her inner dialogue demonstrates a strength that fails to actually show up until very late in the game. She also talks about how she is not very trusting of those that live in the valley but within a few chapters, she randomly meets a boy, shares deep secrets with him, takes a very dangerous journey with him and has what felt like ista-love from the start with him... and this all happened prior to their 3rd meeting. Once we get further in the book, she doesn’t even question the role she is placed in. Just accepts it... until she is placed in actual peril herself. I honestly felt that the book would have been better off narrated by another character or perhaps multiple POV. I did find the plot to be interesting. The structure of the society and how it has evolved into the mess that it is, is explained well. Although, I’m sure we will still learn more along the way. The last 25% of the book, I highly enjoyed. There was action, the main character finally stepped up and was more consistent in her actions. Questions were answered. More questions were introduced. And this book does end on a cliffhanger. The Scarlet Harvest also leans heavily on issues that we are currently seeing take place. So if you are triggered by anything to do with Covid 19, I would avoid this one.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Jade @theelderbooks

    The Scarlet Harvest is a book with a very interesting concept : What if people were divided depending on their genes. How would we have become that society? We have Wren, this teenager who will soon have to take a test to know where her genes will take her on the Island. If her gene production is good enough, she might be able to keep her life as it is, but what it isn't? However, when a strange boy appears in her life, and reveals that nothing is as it seems on the island, Wren sets her mind on The Scarlet Harvest is a book with a very interesting concept : What if people were divided depending on their genes. How would we have become that society? We have Wren, this teenager who will soon have to take a test to know where her genes will take her on the Island. If her gene production is good enough, she might be able to keep her life as it is, but what it isn't? However, when a strange boy appears in her life, and reveals that nothing is as it seems on the island, Wren sets her mind on finding out the truth. First of all, I thought it was a very fast paced book. You need to be aware of this before going in this read. If not, you might make my mistake and read more or less fast, which ultimately made my reading experience a bit disappointing. I couldn't keep up with all the action. There was something happening in almost every page, be it physical action or plan making. I often had to go back and check again something I had just read. My brain wasn't wired for this haha I think this fast pace led me to not understand everything. I kept on reading, but inside, my brain was on full speed to try to catch up with the events. But on the bright side, it kept me engaged and entertained. I also was very entertained by the theme itself. I thought it was pretty original, and I don't think I have read a similar dystopia. The plot construction was also well-thought. Of course, the main plot is more or less foreseeable, but the details around it were really good, and I didn't see everything coming. In some ways, it reminded me of Divergent (and I loooooooved Divergent). I was glad to find the littles things I loved in Divergent in The Scarlet Harvest (Union of a group against a big entity, strong bonds, a war-ish atmosphere sometimes,etc.) As for the characters, I can say I'm very pleased with Wren's development. She goes from a smart, but obedient girl (due to her family background) to a leader in a time of crisis, and it was an enjoyable growth to follow. I couldn't care much about her love interest, whose name I have already forgotten, but I adored the little sorority we discover at some point in the book. Wren managed to find friend of infortune, who later became true friends. I especially enjoyed Everly, this seemingly mean girl, who we actually discover a bit more through the book, and in the end, I just loved her evolution. I just have a thing for this type of arcs. Finally, I would have loved to read more about Wren's family. Since her parents are Reproduction enforcers, whose job is to check whether people have the right amount of kids depending on their genes or not, which is something Wren grows to despise, it could have been interesting to learn more about them. We do get some kind of confrontation towards the end, but it wasn't much, and I didn't really understand the parents views of their work etc. In the end, it was an entertaining book, but VERY fast-paced, with a somewhat predictable main plot (even if some subplots were fairly good).

  19. 5 out of 5

    Jasmine Jones

  20. 4 out of 5

    Brittney

  21. 5 out of 5

    Cat

  22. 4 out of 5

    Juliana

  23. 5 out of 5

    Christina

  24. 4 out of 5

    Mab

  25. 5 out of 5

    Roeshell

  26. 4 out of 5

    Amber

  27. 5 out of 5

    Heather Houston

  28. 4 out of 5

    Vera Kurian

  29. 4 out of 5

    Lane

  30. 4 out of 5

    Lola Kaye

  31. 4 out of 5

    Lira

  32. 5 out of 5

    Tulip Boleyn

  33. 4 out of 5

    Angela Tanner

  34. 5 out of 5

    Shannon Dyer

  35. 4 out of 5

    Lilith

  36. 5 out of 5

    Erin

  37. 5 out of 5

    Sikna Bazzi

  38. 4 out of 5

    Lmurphy1983gmail.Com

  39. 5 out of 5

    PumpkinJennilynn

  40. 4 out of 5

    Rhianna Miller

  41. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Yoder

  42. 4 out of 5

    Jo Pullen

  43. 4 out of 5

    Shakirah

  44. 4 out of 5

    Selena

  45. 5 out of 5

    Sarah BT

  46. 4 out of 5

    Nicole John

  47. 5 out of 5

    Sharvi

  48. 5 out of 5

    Lauren

  49. 5 out of 5

    Mara

  50. 4 out of 5

    Jinx:The:Poet {the Literary Masochist, Ink Ninja & Word Roamer}

  51. 5 out of 5

    Janelle

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