Hot Best Seller

Unwritten Rules

Availability: Ready to download
 

Zach Glasser has put up with a lot for the sport he loves. Endless days on the road, playing half-decent baseball in front of half-full stadiums and endless nights alone, pretending this is the life he's always wanted. The thing is, it could have been everything he ever wanted—if only he'd had the guts to tell his family, tell the club, that he was in love with his teammate Zach Glasser has put up with a lot for the sport he loves. Endless days on the road, playing half-decent baseball in front of half-full stadiums and endless nights alone, pretending this is the life he's always wanted. The thing is, it could have been everything he ever wanted—if only he'd had the guts to tell his family, tell the club, that he was in love with his teammate Eugenio Morales. Well, ex-teammate now. When Zach wouldn't—couldn't—come out, Eugenio made the devastating choice to move on, demanding a trade away from Oakland. Away from Zach. Three years and countless regrets later, Zach still can't get Eugenio out of his head. Or his heart. And when they both get selected to play in the league’s All-Star Classic, those feelings and that chemistry come roaring back. Zach wants a second chance. Eugenio wants a relationship he doesn't have to hide. Maybe it's finally time they both get what they want.


Compare

Zach Glasser has put up with a lot for the sport he loves. Endless days on the road, playing half-decent baseball in front of half-full stadiums and endless nights alone, pretending this is the life he's always wanted. The thing is, it could have been everything he ever wanted—if only he'd had the guts to tell his family, tell the club, that he was in love with his teammate Zach Glasser has put up with a lot for the sport he loves. Endless days on the road, playing half-decent baseball in front of half-full stadiums and endless nights alone, pretending this is the life he's always wanted. The thing is, it could have been everything he ever wanted—if only he'd had the guts to tell his family, tell the club, that he was in love with his teammate Eugenio Morales. Well, ex-teammate now. When Zach wouldn't—couldn't—come out, Eugenio made the devastating choice to move on, demanding a trade away from Oakland. Away from Zach. Three years and countless regrets later, Zach still can't get Eugenio out of his head. Or his heart. And when they both get selected to play in the league’s All-Star Classic, those feelings and that chemistry come roaring back. Zach wants a second chance. Eugenio wants a relationship he doesn't have to hide. Maybe it's finally time they both get what they want.

30 review for Unwritten Rules

  1. 5 out of 5

    Rosabel

    God, it feels like ages since I've been here, who the fuck told me two jobs was a good idea? WHOOOOO??!!! 😭😭 Money that's who. *cries in third world's country economy* 🥲 Anyways, the book... Unwritten Rules was a really nice surprise, it was a second chance story where you actually get the first chance story. The book goes back and forth in time but it never bothered me, I think it was well done and the sport part it was beautifully explained. 🤌🏻🤌🏻 "Baseball is often described as a chess match betw God, it feels like ages since I've been here, who the fuck told me two jobs was a good idea? WHOOOOO??!!! 😭😭 Money that's who. *cries in third world's country economy* 🥲 Anyways, the book... Unwritten Rules was a really nice surprise, it was a second chance story where you actually get the first chance story. The book goes back and forth in time but it never bothered me, I think it was well done and the sport part it was beautifully explained. 🤌🏻🤌🏻 "Baseball is often described as a chess match between batter and pitcher. But it’s more like a chess match between batter and pitcher in which, once in a while, the catcher grabs the board and moves someone’s piece. —Ben Lindbergh, “The Art of Pitch Framing,” Grantland, 2013 My father and my uncle will say hell yes to that quote, and it actually is, it's just boring to watch sometimes. 🤣🤣 Baseball is a very long game with 9 innings and sometimes even more, I have never really liked it unless I'm watching it at the stadium, but in here we don't get bombarded with that stuff, it's just used as a background trope to get some angst, or the relationships going. "Where he’s from: Indiana, but his parents are from Venezuela". One of the characters is a first generation from Venezuela and that almost made me stop reading this, not very good experiences with authors that try to use my country in books, but hell this was perfect, Venezuela has A LOT of players in the MBL, like A LOT, and there are camps in Venezuela to train little boys so they can go to the big leagues, so it shouldn't have surprised me, but it did 🤷🏻‍♀️ but all the facts were right, so it shows that it wasn't that hard wasn't it? To dig a little deeper before writing. 🥲 Anyways, the love was really interesting, frustrating and fulfilling at the end, Zach is so deep in the closet that it hurst, but he made a decision when he was a kid and he never knew how to get out of it. But love conquers all and in here it wasn't an exception, so yeah, lovely book. 🥰🥰

  2. 5 out of 5

    Lauren Blakely

    UNWRITTEN RULES is freaking amazing! I'm seriously in love with KD's writing and this story and you all need to get it! Pre-order from Amazon: https://amazon.com/dp/B093LKB72K Or other retailers: https://carinapress.com/shop/books/97... UNWRITTEN RULES is freaking amazing! I'm seriously in love with KD's writing and this story and you all need to get it! Pre-order from Amazon: https://amazon.com/dp/B093LKB72K Or other retailers: https://carinapress.com/shop/books/97...

  3. 4 out of 5

    NicoleR.M.M.

    I finished this book last night and I'm still trying to gather my thoughts, to find words that describe my feelings and to make sure I can do this book justice. Because this book was an experience. One I won't forget about easily. One that went up to my all-time favorites shelf right away. I'm sure Zach and Eugenio will stay with me for a long time. I have embraced their story and their love with both arms, ensuring them they own a place close to my heart. I truly fell in love with these guys! I I finished this book last night and I'm still trying to gather my thoughts, to find words that describe my feelings and to make sure I can do this book justice. Because this book was an experience. One I won't forget about easily. One that went up to my all-time favorites shelf right away. I'm sure Zach and Eugenio will stay with me for a long time. I have embraced their story and their love with both arms, ensuring them they own a place close to my heart. I truly fell in love with these guys! I also fell in love with KD Casey's writing. This book is written in present tense and third person, solely from Zach's pov, and I know there will be readers who don't favor this way of story telling, but for me it worked perfectly. This is a true sports romance in more ways than one. It is clear the author has a great love for this game called baseball. For me, as a non-American, living in a country where baseball is quite a small sport, I was afraid the technical side of the game would lower my enjoyment, but it didn't. Like, at all. I loved to see how sometimes the sport and its terms was used as a metaphor for Zach's behavior and his fear for coming out. It was refreshing and educational at the same time, and highly entertaining as well. In this story we meet Zach, and from the moment I met him, I just knew I was going to love his story. The writing, being inside Zach's head, the going back and forth in time - everything about it just worked for me. Zach is in his late twenties when he meets Eugenio at spring training. He has known he is gay for quite some time, but he is deeply closeted. Fearing he might not be able to play again when someone finds out, fear for his parent's reactions, because he feels like he's one huge disappointment to them already. He has the occasional hookups when he needs to scratch an itch, but he just doesn't believe a relationship will be in the cards for him. Until he meets Eugenio. Sweet, loving Eugenio. I fell in love with him too. The way their relationship develops felt very genuine and real. The friendship and the falling in love. Though Eugenio doesn't hide his sexuality, he is forced to keep their relationship secret. Zach tries, he really does, but the effort isn't enough. His fear is always stronger than his intentions, and it's not surprising when Eugenio gets tired of hiding, of Zach's excuses. I loved how Zach's fear was described, because it felt so legit. Being a straight cis woman, I never had to go through what he had, so I can't relate to any of it, but it wasn't hard to imagine it would be like that. The need to at least have someone to talk to. About the longing to be yourself, about the love of your life just walking out of the door because you are not courageous enough to show the outside world who you really are. Who you love. Eugenio walking away was Zach's wake up call. And even though Eugenio never forced Zach to come out, I also understood why he was done with hiding their relationship. He needed to tell someone too, talk to someone about how he felt, that he was in a relationship with someone he loved. But he couldn't, because of Zach, and I understood he gave up after 2 years. We witness their love develop in flashbacks, and despite the secrecy of it, it's so sweet and endearing. And you just want to know where it went wrong and how. When it finally does, the heartbreak Zach suffers from is written so beautifully, it tugged on my heartstrings, calling on all my feelings. So, so touching. When they meet again after 3 years, when you get to see how miserable Zach was without Eugenio, when you see how, after everything that happened, there's still a lot of love left, you just know everything will be all right. And then you will finally be able to exhale, to let go of the breath you were holding all this time. Needless to say that I highly recommend this book, specially for the readers who love a well written sports romance. Baseball fans will be delighted with this book!! I kindly received an ARC through Netgalley from the publisher Carina Press and this is my honest, unbiased review

  4. 4 out of 5

    anna (½ of readsrainbow)

    rep: Jewish hard of hearing gay mc, Venezuelan American bi li, sapphic side characters, Jewish side characters tw: internalised homophobia ARC provided by the publisher. Sometimes, all you need in life is a gay sports romance. They just hit differently, and that’s a fact. Unwritten Rules delivers all the best parts of one. So what makes a good romance? Compelling characters - check. Great chemistry between them - check. Some pining (because deep down we’re all here to hurt a bit) - also check. A rep: Jewish hard of hearing gay mc, Venezuelan American bi li, sapphic side characters, Jewish side characters tw: internalised homophobia ARC provided by the publisher. Sometimes, all you need in life is a gay sports romance. They just hit differently, and that’s a fact. Unwritten Rules delivers all the best parts of one. So what makes a good romance? Compelling characters - check. Great chemistry between them - check. Some pining (because deep down we’re all here to hurt a bit) - also check. A believable plot is a great bonus, I would say. Characters’ personalities are always something one person will enjoy and another won’t, but the thing we can all agree on is that both Zach and Eugenio feel like real people with real problems. And that’s what makes this such a good book. Personally, though, what I enjoyed the most is that there isn’t a single part of their characterisation that was introduced and then simply forgotten. Zach’s hard of hearing and that plays a role throughout the whole story, he’s Jewish and it’s visible in more than a random mention of him going to a synagogue (actually playing a giant role in his family, as well). And the same goes for Eugenio’s Venezulean roots. Yes, it’s a second-chance romance, but frankly, first of all it’s a story of a gay guy finally and slowly coming to terms with his sexuality. This isn’t to say the romance is weak, since the literal opposite is true. Rather that the whole time, even in their honeymoon phase we get in flashbacks, Zach’s internalised homophobia is ever present. It’s in the tiny things, like rethinking texts he sends out of fear someone will hack his phone; in double checking no one is around before kissing Eugenio; in his desperate need to touch Eugenio in public and not being able to. In a way, his inability to be open about his desires allows the first part of the book to be full to the brim with pining. And isn’t that what we’re all here for? Unwritten Rules is a captivating romance, with amazing characters who work hard to resolve their issues. And as a cherry on top, the writing is absolutely gorgeous. Not a book you want to miss out on!

  5. 4 out of 5

    Laxmama

    Let me start this off by getting this out there .., I love a sports romance book hockey hands down first place. I would love a good lacrosse book but apparently I am the minority, basketball would be nice, football. But baseball, I can’t stand anything about it, watching it for me it like watching pair dry. This book is baseball heavy AND I still really enjoyed it. This story was a real character development story, getting to know Zach, his hang ups, who he is all the good and the bad. It’s not Let me start this off by getting this out there .., I love a sports romance book hockey hands down first place. I would love a good lacrosse book but apparently I am the minority, basketball would be nice, football. But baseball, I can’t stand anything about it, watching it for me it like watching pair dry. This book is baseball heavy AND I still really enjoyed it. This story was a real character development story, getting to know Zach, his hang ups, who he is all the good and the bad. It’s not a super fast paced story but as I mentioned it’s the details and build of the person that IMO that made it enjoyable for me

  6. 5 out of 5

    Pam

    3.75 stars As a sports romance, this was practically everything I could have asked for, and I loved it! Both MCs are baseball players, and a large chunk of the story takes place during spring training when they first meet. They're both catchers who get to know each other while spending long hours together at practice, waiting to see who makes the final roster cuts, and all the little details were exactly what I want from my professional athletes. It's a weird life, and I like getting an inside gl 3.75 stars As a sports romance, this was practically everything I could have asked for, and I loved it! Both MCs are baseball players, and a large chunk of the story takes place during spring training when they first meet. They're both catchers who get to know each other while spending long hours together at practice, waiting to see who makes the final roster cuts, and all the little details were exactly what I want from my professional athletes. It's a weird life, and I like getting an inside glimpse at all the bits and pieces that go into it. The author came through big time in that regard. She even sold me on the second chance romance, which is one of my least favorite tropes. I usually struggle to buy into either the separation or the reconciliation, but this one moves back and forth between the present and past in a way that works really well for that aspect of the story.  There is a very distinct contrast between baseball's spring training atmosphere and the almost joyful energy that tends to bounce off the pages of my beloved hockey romances, though. That's not a complaint -- I get the sense that it's an accurate contrast and one that I found very interesting to explore -- but I didn't realize how much I rely on that uplifting atmosphere to balance out the tension of the razor's edge these MCs tend to walk when trying not to get caught together. In this one, that tension is combined with a low-key sense of dread that's hanging over all the happier times of the chapters set in the past because you know what's coming from the very first scene of the book. The MC is now leading a pretty solitary life that he's no longer finding much to be satisfied with, and it drapes a sense of melancholy over the majority of the book that I was not expecting. It was really good, but it had my heart in knots for a lot of the book. (It didn't help that the main source of conflict -- (view spoiler)[fear of coming out to his family (hide spoiler)] -- is one I tend to avoid for anxiety purposes. Thankfully it's handled well and doesn't ever take over the plot.) And thank goodness I read it anyway because it's the best thing I've read in weeks! I can't wait to see what this author does next. **This book was provided for free by the publisher in exchange for an honest review via NetGalley**

  7. 4 out of 5

    Victoria (Eve's Alexandria)

    *Disclosure: I received an ARC from the publisher via Netgalley in return for an honest review. The author and I are mutuals on Twitter and interact occasionally.* 3.5*, rounded up Zach Glasser is a gay, Jewish catcher with hearing loss, four years into his major league baseball career. Everyone knows the second and third things about him - although far too many people forget not to cover their mouths when they're speaking - but nobody, literally n o b o d y in the whole world, knows the first. At *Disclosure: I received an ARC from the publisher via Netgalley in return for an honest review. The author and I are mutuals on Twitter and interact occasionally.* 3.5*, rounded up Zach Glasser is a gay, Jewish catcher with hearing loss, four years into his major league baseball career. Everyone knows the second and third things about him - although far too many people forget not to cover their mouths when they're speaking - but nobody, literally n o b o d y in the whole world, knows the first. At least nobody he trusts with his name, who isn't an anonymous one-night hook-up. Now rising 30 years old he's never had a relationship, and he expends significant energy policing his own thoughts and behaviour so that he doesn't give himself away. In his mind he can either be openly queer or play professional baseball; he can't have both. Enter Eugenio Morales - bi, Hispanic, also a catcher and vying for a spot on Zach's team. Thrown together in spring training the two men begin a closeted affair which, we already know at the start of the novel, is doomed to fail. The book runs along two parallel timelines: the first follows the development of Zach and Eugenio's initial relationship, and the second picks up with them three years later, after nearly two years of separation. The chapters alternate between timelines, so that we see both their first and second chance romance on the page. It's an intriguing structure, and one that enables Casey to explore the major conflict of the book in close detail: namely, the difficulty of being out in professional sports, and of overcoming deep internalised homophobia, shame and guilt in order to find happiness. It also makes the book feel very long and, sometimes, confusing, as you have to parse out which timeline you're in at any one time amidst very similar situations and cues. While this is an impressive first book in some ways - for one, the writing is gorgeous, for two, the consideration given to Zach's hearing impairment is brilliantly sensitive - it wasn't the home run that I'd hoped it would be for me. I should say: I know absolutely nothing about baseball. Except that it involves hitting a ball with a bat and that it's a big deal in the US and other parts of the world. I know a little bit more about sports romances though, and I've really enjoyed some of them, even when I'm ignorant on the sport in question (cf. Rachel Reid's ice hockey series). I went into Unwritten Rules hoping that it wouldn't matter than I didn't know a mound, from a base, from a batting plate. (Did I even get that right?) Unfortunately it did matter, because baseball isn't just a background setting for this story - it is its beating heart. Casey's love and understanding of the game is clear right from the get go, and she writes about it with clear-eyed poetry. There were sentences that made me really feel like I was standing in the stadium dirt with the players. There were also plenty of times when I was completely at sea with what was going on, shut out by terminologies and technical language about stats, opt-outs, techniques and trades. I'm sure this is compounded by being a Brit as well as a baseball newbie. I Googled a lot and I stuck with it, but I've got to admit I found parts of it incomprehensible and other parts of it boring. And since a lot of the narrative hinges on these things directly, that definitely took from my enjoyment. The more pressing issue though was that I didn't connect with the romance. On paper, from the synopsis, it sounds very much my thing and, beat by beat, it has the rhythm of a genre story: the getting to know each other, the first intimacies, the dark moment and the reconciliation. But overall I didn't feel there was enough of the characters and who they were, beyond baseball, to connect me to them, to get me rooting for them. There were little clues, like Zach enjoying graphic novels and Eugenio liking to cook, but there wasn't enough dwell time on them doing these things, of getting to know each other, of finding out they like each other enough to be in love rather than just in lust. And the majority of the time they spend together is tightly constrained by the fear of discovery. Every encounter in the first timeline revolves around not being outed, around not doing anything that might even lead to questions being asked. Zach is relentlessly anxious about it, and since we spend the whole book in his POV, I found it pretty joyless. While I acknowledge the difficulties of being a gay man in his position, even in 2021, there are multiple ways to build a romance that make space for moments of connection between the MCs in spite of their fears. Even in the second timeline, where Zach and Eugenio have a second chance, it revolves closely around the stress of what will happen when Zach comes out. It felt, to some extent, like his only character trait; like he had been so eroded by fear that all that was left was his self-denial. I was ultimately unsure who he really was. Eugenio, on the other hand, often felt like a catalyst for Zach's journey to self-acceptance rather than a man grappling with identity in his own right. Towards the end I increasingly questioned whether this was a romance novel at all, deep down, or whether it was actually a conflicted, complicated love story to baseball, a contemporary fiction about homophobia and coming out in sport. Given the laser focus on Zach's development and the arc over and above the HEA, it fell more into the pattern of women's fiction. That's what I’d call it if Zach was a woman. That isn't entirely a criticism - I really loved the final pages of the ending - but it certainly didn't align with my expectations going in. I was left with the conviction that KD Casey is a talented writer, with an acute descriptive eye, but wanting more focus on the relationship to balance out the baseball and the institutional homophobia that comes with it. CWs: internalised homophobia, fear of being outed, sexism.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Katie

    This book KNOWS BASEBALL. Like, not just the rules, but in a deep fandom way. (The A's are called the Elephants and play in a colosseum with bad plumbing!) I liked the romance, too, but mostly THE BASEBALL. This book KNOWS BASEBALL. Like, not just the rules, but in a deep fandom way. (The A's are called the Elephants and play in a colosseum with bad plumbing!) I liked the romance, too, but mostly THE BASEBALL.

  9. 4 out of 5

    KD Casey

    UNWRITTEN RULES is now available!!!!! From Amazon: https://bit.ly/UnwrittenRulesZon From other retailers: https://bit.ly/UnwrittenRulesCarina I also put together a few resources for folks new to baseball here: https://www.goodreads.com/author_blog... I can't wait to hear what you think! UNWRITTEN RULES is now available!!!!! From Amazon: https://bit.ly/UnwrittenRulesZon From other retailers: https://bit.ly/UnwrittenRulesCarina I also put together a few resources for folks new to baseball here: https://www.goodreads.com/author_blog... I can't wait to hear what you think!

  10. 5 out of 5

    Claire Annovazzi

    This book may become one of my favorite ever. Sure, the first third was a bit tedious. I know nothing about baseball, and baseball speak was prominent. I’d need a thesaurus for everything about the game, the facilities, the equipment, even the inner politics. But I like to think I learned something, and though it felt superfluous at the beginning, it helped with creating the setting, and explaining where the characters came from when they complained about something or enjoyed something else. Desp This book may become one of my favorite ever. Sure, the first third was a bit tedious. I know nothing about baseball, and baseball speak was prominent. I’d need a thesaurus for everything about the game, the facilities, the equipment, even the inner politics. But I like to think I learned something, and though it felt superfluous at the beginning, it helped with creating the setting, and explaining where the characters came from when they complained about something or enjoyed something else. Despite some trouble understanding everything, I couldn’t complain that there was sports in my sports romance. That’s also during that first third that we meet the main characters. In various moments of their life. The story is told exclusively through Zach’s point of view, and between two periods of time–at the beginning of their relationship, and after… something happened that we discover bit by bit. There were a lot of little hints at things that happened before, or would happen later, several connections between the past and the present of the characters. That was well thought out. And it piqued my interest because after witnessing their blooming friendship and subtle seduction, I wanted to know what happened that they barely spoke to each other three years later. Though the romance between Zach and Eugenio is an important element of this book, I felt it was like a side dish, and the main course was really Zach’s journey-the evolution of his career and what he expects from it, the way he deals, or not, with his sexuality, his relationship with his family, his friends, his team, his slow realization that something is rotten in the state of baseball. With a bunch of side characters who illustrate all the problems through their genre, their sexuality, their origins, the author shows racism and sexism in the sport. Big topics for a sports romance, uh? There were some repetitions–how many times do they have to drink Gatorade, really? But all the seemingly meaningless moments helped with relating to the characters, all my senses stimulated with detailed descriptions of places and smells and overall feelings. They sometimes cut into conversations, and that wasn’t always smart. But I liked them. I really enjoyed this hot and meaningful male-male sports romance, it was a great debut for the author. I’m looking forward to more of her work. Quickie - Series: standalone - Hashtags: #MM romance #sports romance #baseball #bisexual #closeted gay #multicultural relationship #jewish #disability - Triggers: N/A - Main couple: Zach Glasser & Eugenio Morales - Hotness: 5/5 - Romance: 4/5 - + bisexual character? character with a disability? jewish character? latin American character? yes please! - – I know NOTHING about baseball and the baseball talk was sometimes tedious

  11. 5 out of 5

    Caz

    I've given this a C- at AAR, so 2.5 stars rounded up. I’m not a sports fan, but I do like a good sports romance, and having read the synopsis of début author KD Casey’s Unwritten Rules, I had high hopes of finding one within its pages.  But while the book gets off to a good start, I’m afraid those hopes were dashed before I got to the halfway point.  It doesn’t tread any new ground in terms of the storyline (closeted pro player worried about the effect coming out could have on his career) – and t I've given this a C- at AAR, so 2.5 stars rounded up. I’m not a sports fan, but I do like a good sports romance, and having read the synopsis of début author KD Casey’s Unwritten Rules, I had high hopes of finding one within its pages.  But while the book gets off to a good start, I’m afraid those hopes were dashed before I got to the halfway point.  It doesn’t tread any new ground in terms of the storyline (closeted pro player worried about the effect coming out could have on his career) – and that’s fine; tropes are tropes, and it’s ultimately all about what the author makes of them.  But while KD Casey can clearly write and really knows her stuff when it comes to baseball, the book has a number of fairly big flaws that make it impossible for me to offer a recommendation. The story is told entirely from the perspective of Zach Glasser, a catcher with the Oakland Elephants.  He’s Jewish (although not particularly observant from what I could gather), he has hearing loss in one ear, and in the first part of the story, he’s been playing in the major leagues for four years. He’s also gay and deeply closeted, he’s never had a relationship and is so terrified of anyone guessing about his sexuality that he seems  to spend his life constantly assessing and regulating his behaviour to make sure he doesn’t give himself away.  He knows he can’t possibly have a career in professional sport as an openly gay man and has told himself he’ll be able to have a life after he retires.  But that’s quite a few years away yet. Then Zach meets Eugenio Morales, a young up-and-coming catcher at spring training, and although they’re vying for the same place on the team, Zach is asked to take the other man under his wing.  Eugenio is a fast learner; he’s also handsome and outgoing and Zach, who has never really allowed himself to get close to anyone, finds it hard to resist his overtures of friendship.  It takes Zach quite a long time to see those overtures for what they really are, however; but once he clues in, he and Eugenio (who is bi) embark upon a very secret, very passionate affair. It’s in the book blurb, so it’s not a spoiler to say that the relationship crashes and burns. Eugenio can no longer deal with the secrecy – and Zach’s near-paranoia – and Zach, despite promises he’s made, is no closer to coming out than when they first got together. The story is told in two timelines – “three years earlier”, charting the development of Zach and Eugenio’s relationship from their first meeting, and then the “present day” sections which show them getting their second chance after a long separation.  I liked the structure, which means we get to see both first and second-chance romances unfold on the page and it generally works well, although the second-chance romance doesn’t feel as well fleshed-out as the first.  And that leads me to one of my major issues with the novel as a whole, which is that the romance is pretty lacklustre.  I never really connected with the characters or felt the connection between them because there just isn’t enough of who they are outside of baseball; we spend all of the book in Zach’s head, but I couldn’t tell you much about him, and Eugenio’s characterisation is even sketchier. As a result I never understood what attracted them to each other – other than a mutual interest in baseball.  Their chemistry is lukewarm at best, and practically all the time they spend together in the first timeline is spent with Zach terrified about someone finding out about then; his fear of discovery permeates the entire story and I found it exhausting at times.  I’m not belittling the very real prejudice still faced by gay athletes in professional sport, but in most sports romances, there’s room for some lightness and the joy of making that important connection, of really being seen – but this is just unrelenting fear and gloom and Zach getting in his own way.  (I didn’t blame Eugenio one bit for getting out.) And there’s no let-up in the second timeline, which revolves around Zach’s fears of what will happen when he comes out.  A lot of the time, Eugenio feels like an afterthought and I came away from the book feeling as though what I’d read wasn’t a romance so much as it was a story about one man’s journey to self-acceptance.  The ending is abrupt and something of an anti-climax, and I’m not sure I ever got used to the third person present tense narrative, which seemed like a really odd choice. But the biggest problem I had with the book is that it’s very baseball-heavy – and I know nothing whatsoever about baseball.  Okay, it’s a sports romance, so there’s going to be some actual sport in it, but this isn’t like Rachel Reid’s Game Changers series or Sarina Bowen and Elle Kennedy’s  Him  books, where the hockey is present in such a way that even a sports-hater like me can enjoy the story without needing to know too much about hockey.  In Unwritten Rules, there is hardly a page without some reference to baseball on it, and while the author does a wonderful job of putting the reader there in the stadium dirt with the players, the rest of the time I was completely lost amid technical terminology and talk of triple-and-double-As, stats, opt-outs, trades and various playing techniques.  This meant I had no idea what was at stake for these characters and as a result, couldn’t understand their motivations and decisions.  At best it was incomprehensible and at worst it was boring, and I skimmed entire pages of baseball-talk because I had no hope of working out what it meant or why it was important/relevant.  I felt like I was reading the book from a distance through a sheet of thick glass. Of course, this is a highly personal thing – if you understand the sport, you may well get more out of the book than I did, although that doesn’t negate the other problems I’ve outlined. What makes it all the more disappointing is that KD Casey is obviously a talented writer, but she gets so bogged down in the minutiae of baseball that the characterisation and romance are sorely neglected.  As a result, Unwritten Rules is a book that will probably only appeal to a very small, niche audience – and I’m afraid that audience doesn’t include me.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Ash

    This was... competently written and structured. Technically proficient, I think, Is how I would describe it, but with about as much heart as a manual explaining the inner workings of a piece of heavy machinery, one that took itself very, almost embarrassingly seriously, and felt like it should've been published eight, maybe twelve years ago, no less. Gay! Jewish! Hard of hearing! Baseball! Labor conversations! Confronting racism and misogyny in sports! Everything about Eugenio! Things I was so ex This was... competently written and structured. Technically proficient, I think, Is how I would describe it, but with about as much heart as a manual explaining the inner workings of a piece of heavy machinery, one that took itself very, almost embarrassingly seriously, and felt like it should've been published eight, maybe twelve years ago, no less. Gay! Jewish! Hard of hearing! Baseball! Labor conversations! Confronting racism and misogyny in sports! Everything about Eugenio! Things I was so excited to see! Dated! Melodramatic! Soulless! Frankly, kind of mean! Things I was not! I could surely go on, but in 2022 I am trying to spend less time with things that agitate me, so instead I will say that I simply don't want to spend hundreds of pages of any book, let alone a book that's marketed as a romance inside a person who hates himself and treats other people poorly, including the people he cares most for in the world, like garbage because he's... gay. Frankly, life is too short for lovingly detailed passages of panic porn and a narrator so deeply repressed he hardly seems like a person at all.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Deisy Rodrigues

    This story has nothing I haven't read in the genre (MM sport), but I managed to connect with the characters and the development was very real and true. I really liked Zacy and Eugenio and how the relationship developed without rushing, but without getting boring and how the ending was not lazy or rushed. KD Casey is a true baseball fan, but she still doesn't exaggerate the descriptions and nothing is forced. This story has nothing I haven't read in the genre (MM sport), but I managed to connect with the characters and the development was very real and true. I really liked Zacy and Eugenio and how the relationship developed without rushing, but without getting boring and how the ending was not lazy or rushed. KD Casey is a true baseball fan, but she still doesn't exaggerate the descriptions and nothing is forced.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Walford

    Oh boy. This book is so good, and I almost gave up on it several times. There is so much gloom and angst, so much aching poignancy. Zach is so determined to deny himself any chance of happiness, and, as a result, Eugenio too. It really is painful hanging out in the closet with these guys for so much of the book. But it's Worth It. Casey is brilliant at conveying the nuances of intimacy, of yearning. And probably baseball too; I'm so ignorant I had to keep stopping to remember what the difference Oh boy. This book is so good, and I almost gave up on it several times. There is so much gloom and angst, so much aching poignancy. Zach is so determined to deny himself any chance of happiness, and, as a result, Eugenio too. It really is painful hanging out in the closet with these guys for so much of the book. But it's Worth It. Casey is brilliant at conveying the nuances of intimacy, of yearning. And probably baseball too; I'm so ignorant I had to keep stopping to remember what the difference between a ball and a strike is. But she conveys the Feeling of the game and why people love it and what it's like to play it. So well that I was swept along and, um, intrigued? Anyway, I was so glad I made it to the payoff. And Casey seems to have written some other stuff, so...

  15. 5 out of 5

    Timshel

    Really nice surprise! Great chemistry and character development, a bit slow at times, but still super enjoyable. I don’t love baseball, but the story really convinced me. KD Casey is a great new author, can’t wait for a new book!

  16. 4 out of 5

    jut

    sometimes all you need is gays in sports. but damn while the writing was amazing, the chemistry between the couple felt non-existent.

  17. 5 out of 5

    charlotte,

    On my blog. Rep: Jewish hard of hearing gay mc, Venezuelan American bi li, sapphic side characters Galley provided by publisher Unwritten Rules is a solid debut romance, without it ever feeling particularly spectacular to me. It was sweet, with characters you could root for, and a good balance of past and present within the second chance romance. The plot follows Zach, selected for the All-Star game for the first time, where he comes face to face with his ex, another catcher who he taught as a r On my blog. Rep: Jewish hard of hearing gay mc, Venezuelan American bi li, sapphic side characters Galley provided by publisher Unwritten Rules is a solid debut romance, without it ever feeling particularly spectacular to me. It was sweet, with characters you could root for, and a good balance of past and present within the second chance romance. The plot follows Zach, selected for the All-Star game for the first time, where he comes face to face with his ex, another catcher who he taught as a rookie. The first half of the book or so flips back and forth between the present All-Star game and the past, when Zach and Eugenio met and fell in love. As I said, I think the balance here was really good. It’s a second chance romance: I have to believe in their relationship, which means I need some flashbacks at least, and the flashbacks here were well-judged. Alright, so there were times I wanted it to lean into the angsty present more than it did, but at the end of the day, I did like the pacing of this book. It was also a very sweet book, very kind on its characters. Even when the characters mess up, even when they’re not wholly secure, the writing is very gentle with them, if that makes sense. They’re given the room to make mistakes and to develop from those (and go to therapy. The number of times I was begging Zach to just please find a therapist). There’s (mostly) that nuance you need with the issues raised in the book as well. (I say mostly, because I didn’t necessarily think that there was enough patience shown to Zach’s internalised homophobia, but I guess that’s just me.) Probably there are two reasons why I’ve only given this book 3 stars: less angst than I wanted (I mean, what’s a second chance romance without the angst ratcheted up to painful levels?), and the fact that I wasn’t the biggest fan of the love interest. Both of these are personal, of course, and I can’t really explain the latter. I suppose it’s just sometimes I find myself more drawn to one character than the other and that was the case here. Which is why I couldn’t like it more than I did. But if you’re looking for a sweet romance you can easily finish in just a few hours, then I would definitely recommend you consider this one.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Trift

    4.5 stars The prose in this is slow and languid and just beautiful. This is sweepingly romantic and heavy with emotion. My only real problem with it is that the book is about 60% three years ago (when the relationship didn’t work out) and 40% now. The “3 years ago” chapters sort of start to repeat themselves, just in the way Zach and Eugenio are constantly having the same conversation/fight, and I got tired of how much work Zach put into staying in the closet. I got to a point where I just wanted 4.5 stars The prose in this is slow and languid and just beautiful. This is sweepingly romantic and heavy with emotion. My only real problem with it is that the book is about 60% three years ago (when the relationship didn’t work out) and 40% now. The “3 years ago” chapters sort of start to repeat themselves, just in the way Zach and Eugenio are constantly having the same conversation/fight, and I got tired of how much work Zach put into staying in the closet. I got to a point where I just wanted to get back to the present day storyline, where Zach comes out and it works out for him and Eugenio. That being said, the ending is fantastic. It didn’t end at all like I thought it would. (Really subverted my expectations there.) The ending is so good and I (mostly) forgive the book for the middle parts.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Mitchell Clifford

    Thank you to NetGalley, Carina Press, and KD Casey for this ARC. I voluntarily read and reviewed an advanced copy of this book. All thoughts and opinions are my own. This is the first sports romance I’ve ever read and as someone that is not a sports fan I was not sure what to expect. That being said it blew my expectations out of the water! Casey does an excellent job of giving a perfect balance of baseball and romance with the slowest of burn. The characters in this book had very long characters Thank you to NetGalley, Carina Press, and KD Casey for this ARC. I voluntarily read and reviewed an advanced copy of this book. All thoughts and opinions are my own. This is the first sports romance I’ve ever read and as someone that is not a sports fan I was not sure what to expect. That being said it blew my expectations out of the water! Casey does an excellent job of giving a perfect balance of baseball and romance with the slowest of burn. The characters in this book had very long characters arcs with great highs and lows making the story not only more believable, but a willingness to want the best for them as well.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Felicia Grossman

    So full disclosure, I know and adore KD, so my excitement for this book was a given, but not unfounded. This is a very lovely, very angsty capital-S sports romance. It's told in two timelines, the present where our leads, major league catchers Zach and Eugenio meet up again at the All-Star game, and during their first meeting as teammates during spring training, where Zach mentors Eugenio and they fall in love and break-up crushingly. Zach is very in the closet and eventually Eugenio wants more So full disclosure, I know and adore KD, so my excitement for this book was a given, but not unfounded. This is a very lovely, very angsty capital-S sports romance. It's told in two timelines, the present where our leads, major league catchers Zach and Eugenio meet up again at the All-Star game, and during their first meeting as teammates during spring training, where Zach mentors Eugenio and they fall in love and break-up crushingly. Zach is very in the closet and eventually Eugenio wants more than Zach can give him. The book is all from Zach's perspective and it's both about his relationship with Eugenio and both claiming his identity and his place in the sport he loves after his best playing years are over. Yo get all the romance, all the twisty angst of a second chance where you get to see all the highs and lows and painful break-up of the first time PLUS quite a bit of behind the scene baseball with contracts and trade and cuts and PR and everything that is involved behind the field. We also get to see Zach figure out how to manage his relationships and figure out where he fits into the world with his friends and his teammates and his family (Zach has the extra burden of being in the closet in a loving but anxious and meddling Jewish family. He is also hard of hearing so managing his image and PR around that provides an interesting peak into how things work for him in the future). Zach's arc is a lot about how hard he holds onto being competent and in control and how letting go a little bit, taking risks so we can be happy. A wonderful debut. Thank you so much for allowing me to read, Carina and NetGalley.

  21. 5 out of 5

    BookishlyJewish

    *I received an arc. No strings attached. I am also a big fan of KD Casey* Review first posted on my blog BookishlyJewish The first game of baseball I watched live took place in Yankee stadium. Our seats were right behind home plate. I schlepped out on the subway from Brooklyn, carrying Snapples and a turkey sandwich in my bag because I had no idea what the kosher food situation would be. I also had no idea what the rules of the game were or how much those seats cost. They were a gift from someone *I received an arc. No strings attached. I am also a big fan of KD Casey* Review first posted on my blog BookishlyJewish The first game of baseball I watched live took place in Yankee stadium. Our seats were right behind home plate. I schlepped out on the subway from Brooklyn, carrying Snapples and a turkey sandwich in my bag because I had no idea what the kosher food situation would be. I also had no idea what the rules of the game were or how much those seats cost. They were a gift from someone who loved me and that was all I needed to know. I think the importance parts came across. It is obvious that KD Casey is well versed in all things baseball. In the opening pages of Unwritten Rules she managed to teach me all about pitch framing, spring training, All-Star games and minor leagues without making it obvious that this was what she was doing. Because as the main character would tell you, framing matters almost as much as the pitch. And in this case the framing was love. Love of sport. Love of family. Love of an old flame. I could understand all those things, therefore I could understand baseball and this book. The protagonist, Zach Glasser, is a catcher and major league baseball player who also happens to be gay, closeted and in love with his former teammate. When the two reunite at an All-Star game I expected my heart to ache for Zach's failed relationship. It did. However, I was not prepared for Zach's disappointment in the much anticipated All-Star game and his career in general to hit me quite as hard. The poignancy of those scenes, the emotional devastation of an athlete contemplating the price they have paid to play a sport that does not always love them back, struck very close to the bone. Watching Zach and Eugenio first fall in love through a series of flashbacks makes it easy to see how much the machine that churns out major league baseball players mimics real life relationship politics. From the one night stands invited out to spring training and never picked up to the struggle of wondering how much to reveal about ones personal life to a new teammate, the parallels were undeniable. I harbor no false conviction that this ease of metaphor came about because I am a baseball savant discovering my latent gifts late in life. I still can't tell a strike from a foul. A fastball from a curveball. Or even what the difference between the infield and the outfield is. No, the secret lies in the author, who clearly knows a thing or two about both love and baseball. And my life was enriched because she decided to put both those things down on the page together. For the romance fans among us, yes the book bangs. For the Jews among us, yes there is babka and a discussion of coming out as a queer Jewish person. For the baseball fans among us, yes you will be shocked at how hot baseball terminology can be in the right hands. I have returned to Yankee stadium many times. It's a popular venue for NY workplace orientations and ice breakers. I've sat in the front row, the nosebleeds and hobnobbed with the bleacher creatures. I can tell you exactly where to find the kosher food so you don't have to sneak in turkey sandwiches. But I never before understood the love of the game in quite the same way I do now. I look forward to returning again, when it is safe to do so, with my new perspective.

  22. 4 out of 5

    XxNiGhTxOwLxX Brandie

    This book had so much in it to discover. I loved all the baseball information included in the storyline along with the relationship growth between Zach and Eugenio. There is so much stigma in being a gay athlete and this book brings forth the fears of what it will do to their career if it comes out. These guys were adorable together and I learned so much about the sport. The author did a wonderful job incorporating both the sport and the two main characters relationship without it being boring. This book had so much in it to discover. I loved all the baseball information included in the storyline along with the relationship growth between Zach and Eugenio. There is so much stigma in being a gay athlete and this book brings forth the fears of what it will do to their career if it comes out. These guys were adorable together and I learned so much about the sport. The author did a wonderful job incorporating both the sport and the two main characters relationship without it being boring. Because that is the one thing it was not! This book was a page turner for me and I think it will be for anyone who comes across it!

  23. 4 out of 5

    Mai

    wow, okay. this book!!!! the writing was so different from the “traditional” writing. it was a bit too much in some parts, I did want to skip some paragraphs, but overall it was really good. the metaphors, the emotions described. the characters were so great, they felt so real. the flashbacks mixed with recent scenes made me want to know what happened. I was invested. actually, everything in this story inspired me a lot. I’m excited to read more from this author!!!!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Emmalita

    I think I learned more about baseball from this book than I have ever in my life. Given that I have actively avoided absorbing any knowledge about baseball, the true testament to the quality of K.D. Casey’s debut romance, Unwritten Rules, is that I enjoyed learning about baseball. Unwritten Rules is a leisurely paced second chance romance between two professional baseball players. Casey moves between the past and the present, giving the reader the end, the beginning, the middle, and the renewal a I think I learned more about baseball from this book than I have ever in my life. Given that I have actively avoided absorbing any knowledge about baseball, the true testament to the quality of K.D. Casey’s debut romance, Unwritten Rules, is that I enjoyed learning about baseball. Unwritten Rules is a leisurely paced second chance romance between two professional baseball players. Casey moves between the past and the present, giving the reader the end, the beginning, the middle, and the renewal all from Zach Glasser’s perspective. A major league catcher, Zach is Jewish, has hearing loss, and deeply in the closet. For most of the book he is uncomfortably numb. Eugenio Morales, is also a catcher, Venezuelan American, and openly-ish bi. They meet at Spring Training camp where Zach is a returning veteran and Eugenio is a rookie called up from the minor leagues for a shot at the majors. This book is Zach’s journey, from shut down and closeted to starting to be open and accepting of who he is. Interestingly, it took me a good bit of the book to realize that Zach was not a washed up player who never met his potential. I think he thought of himself that way, and of Eugenio as the bright star who went on to better. When Zach says something disparaging about his career, Eugenio looks at him like he’s nuts and points out that he played in the all-star game. Zach is a little bit of an unreliable narrator about himself. Unwritten Rules has a wonderfully dreamy quality to it. It’s kind of a slow burn, in that Eugenio and Zach have sex early in the book, but the flashbacks feel slightly unreal. Zach’s emotional awakening come later in the book around the beat where slow burn romance book couples are likely to consummate their physical relationship. The only thing I would have liked to see was just a little bit more of happy Zach and Eugenio. The book ended with me feeling confident that they would be happy, but I wanted more of that dopamine at the end. Romances that play with time and perspective are probably not new, but I feel like I’ve read more of them this year. I love it and hope to see more of it. I’m also hoping for more K.D. Casey. CW: internalized homophobia, racist microaggressions, sexism in sports. Thank you to NetGalley and Carina Press for the advance reader copy. I reviewed this voluntarily.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Liz

    This was GREAT. Everything was great and balanced well, but the baseball nuance was next level—the Elephants playing in a crumbling colosseum, the lack of fans at Swordfish stadium—as a fan of the game you knew exactly where you were without getting a feeling of artificiality. Plus, “I didn’t think you were allowed to be sad in Miami”// “I mean tell that to the Swordfish” Excuse me, I'm dying. The relationship, too, was handled nicely. But even more than that (which I'm not short changing because This was GREAT. Everything was great and balanced well, but the baseball nuance was next level—the Elephants playing in a crumbling colosseum, the lack of fans at Swordfish stadium—as a fan of the game you knew exactly where you were without getting a feeling of artificiality. Plus, “I didn’t think you were allowed to be sad in Miami”// “I mean tell that to the Swordfish” Excuse me, I'm dying. The relationship, too, was handled nicely. But even more than that (which I'm not short changing because omg I loved these idiots), Zach's personal journey of coming out really hit me. To the point that I had to stop reading at least three times in the latter chapters because I was crying so hard. Also, the significance of that stupid aloe plant kept reminding me of Parson's fish in Earth Bound and apparently those kind of symbolic details are my catnip. Anyhow, this left me a ball of emotions; I'll be back to enjoy it again in the future.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Naomi (aplace_inthesun)

    Oh my heart. Introducing Zach, a hearing impaired catcher who goes off to spring training not expecting to meet someone who has an immediate impact on him. Eugenio is a rookie at spring training - cheeky and confident, appreciative and aware of Zach’s attitude in helping other guys in training. The chemistry between them is palpable - the problem. Is it’s an all male environment, Zach isn’t out and their livelihoods depend on making it. What follows is a growing relationship between Zach and Eug Oh my heart. Introducing Zach, a hearing impaired catcher who goes off to spring training not expecting to meet someone who has an immediate impact on him. Eugenio is a rookie at spring training - cheeky and confident, appreciative and aware of Zach’s attitude in helping other guys in training. The chemistry between them is palpable - the problem. Is it’s an all male environment, Zach isn’t out and their livelihoods depend on making it. What follows is a growing relationship between Zach and Eugenio. Each wanting more from the other, but only Eugenio feeling confident in expressing his identity, and sharing more of himself. Zach struggles with familial expectations and stereotypes. There’s support and no pushing from Eugenio but an underlying frustration that things can’t continue the same way and it’s not healthy for either of them. Lots of behind the scenes with all things baseball balances with the challenges the pair experience with their relationship. I read Unwritten Rules in one sitting I was so invested in these guys and wanted the best for them. Thanks netgalley for the ecopy to read and review.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Gabi

    This was a really lovely, very well written, second chance romance. For lovers of the sports romance genre, this is a great example of how to weave the sport into the story in an authentic way. I've read some stories where other than labelling themselves athletes, you would barely know that sport was part of their lives. In this book though, we definitely understand how important baseball is to the characters, and there is a good balance between games, training and behind the scenes stuff. As so This was a really lovely, very well written, second chance romance. For lovers of the sports romance genre, this is a great example of how to weave the sport into the story in an authentic way. I've read some stories where other than labelling themselves athletes, you would barely know that sport was part of their lives. In this book though, we definitely understand how important baseball is to the characters, and there is a good balance between games, training and behind the scenes stuff. As someone who knows very little about baseball, I found this an accessible introduction to the more technical aspects of the sport. Then we have the fact that the protagonist is Jewish, and hard of hearing. These are not treated as tokenistic representation, but rather form a consistent and important part of his identity and everyday life throughout the story. I thought the Jewish rep at least was very relatable, and in general these aspects were dealt with respectfully. The actual romance plot was chiefly categorised by intense yearning, so if that's your thing you'll eat this up. The characters had a really lovely chemistry together and my heart broke for them at times and the struggles they were going through. The ending was very satisfying and there was a surprising twist with the sport story that I definitely didn't see coming. Probably 4.5 stars?

  28. 5 out of 5

    Gretal

    That was a lot of baseball.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Betsy

    This book is EXTREMELY my shit. I loved it. I laughed, I cried, I cheered. A great romance, and great baseball content.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Vilma

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. It's been two weeks since I finished this book and I still don't know what more to say than: meh . Do I still have too high expectations? Because this is book number #i-can't-even-remember-anymore that I thought its blurb sounded soo promising and instead I ended up not even quite remembering what I've read. Unwritten rules is a second chance M/M romance with two professional baseball players. I liked the representation in the book, Zach is hard of hearing and Jewish meanwhile Eugenio is Ve It's been two weeks since I finished this book and I still don't know what more to say than: meh . Do I still have too high expectations? Because this is book number #i-can't-even-remember-anymore that I thought its blurb sounded soo promising and instead I ended up not even quite remembering what I've read. Unwritten rules is a second chance M/M romance with two professional baseball players. I liked the representation in the book, Zach is hard of hearing and Jewish meanwhile Eugenio is Venezuelan. It was eye-opening reading more about baseball (which I still don't understand at all) and the obstacles the players have to overcome, even though these obstacle shouldn't even exist in the first place. But as always, humans learn slow and in sports they sometimes are a bit behind... The book is written in Zach's PoV and I would have to liked to have Eugenio's as well, because Zach was kind of awkward to follow. I don't dislike him but I don't love him either. I did want to hug him though, repeatedly, because he felt so lonely and I all I wanted for him was to find friends. The team didn't have that comradery a team usually has and since this is sports romance it was a bit of a let down. Honestly, it got kind of depressing after a while and I was so sad for Zach. 🥺 The main reason why the book just felt meh to me was the relationship. The chemistry was non-existent and I didn't actually see them falling in love, you know? Slow burn is all about the small touches, longing looks and moments that keep turning the heat up but they just weren't there. Add in Zach's paranoia about them being seen and looking over his shoulder all the time, it felt like their relationship took one step forward and then two steps back. I wouldn't say this was a HEA but more of a HFN because damn, that ending was such an anticlimax. I wanted to see them out as a couple, considering that was the reason behind the breakup, and get more about them finally together than we did. There was so much build-up and then whoops books is over! "Was that really it!?" was my first thought after finishing it and is still what I think when I write this. Well, I am done rambling now. I think. I do hope if you read this that you will have a more enjoyable read than I did, because there were glimpses of something good even though I got caught up in the less good things instead. (PS. Was I the only one who thought the chemistry between Giordano and Braxton felt much more real than Eugenio and Zach's?? I mean, there are soo many hints there!!) Thank you to Harlequin Carina Press for providing me this ARC via NetGalley. All thoughts and opinions are my own.

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...
We use cookies to give you the best online experience. By using our website you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with our cookie policy.