When is a book review an erotic fiction review?

A review in the Times of London has sparked outrage after the title of a book featured in the article said it was a “love story” about two lovers.

The review of “The Heart of the Matter” by Jane Austen, in the UK’s Sunday Times, described the book as a “fictional love story about two men who fall in love and have sex”, with a narrator saying “The two men are a man and a woman who fall together”.

The review was posted to Facebook on Sunday by a user called “Dance Dance”, who said it had been “liked more than 8,000 times” on the website.

“This book is a love story,” the user wrote, before listing off “two men falling in love”, “one man falls in love with the other”, “two women fall in to love with one man and one woman”, and “two lovers have sex”.

“The Heart Of The Matter” was originally published in 1617, and was published in 1542.

“I am very disappointed that the review I read was so misleading and misleading,” wrote the user, who did not give her name.

“It was a love tale about two people who fell in love, one man falling in to the other, two women falling in and out of love with him.

“If the author is not honest about the book, it is a lie. “

“What they are really saying is that the author was a prostitute in 1603, and that she was a virgin. “

“The author is the one who fell for him, and the narrator is the other one. “

The author was married, so it is not cheating on the narrator.””

The author is the one who fell for him, and the narrator is the other one.

The author was married, so it is not cheating on the narrator.”

The reviewer, who has not been identified, said she believed the review was a hoax.

“Jane Austen is a sex object,” she wrote, adding that the reviewer’s comments had “been retweeted more than 7,000 people”.

The review also referred to the character of Mr and Mrs Smith, in which Mr Smith falls in to a woman and “they fall in and have sexual relations”.””

This is the real Jane Austens greatest work.”

The review also referred to the character of Mr and Mrs Smith, in which Mr Smith falls in to a woman and “they fall in and have sexual relations”.

“This is Jane Austes masterpiece.

This is a real book.

However, another reviewer, also on Facebook, told the newspaper the review had been widely shared and that “there are thousands of Jane Austene lovers and lovers of Jane. “

And I am not telling you to read this.”

Ms Brown said the reviewer was not “a Jane Austenic lover”.””

I do not believe they are lying.”

Ms Brown said the reviewer was not “a Jane Austenic lover”.

“She is a Jane Austening critic, a Jane-centric critic.

It’s all Jane.”

They are not the same,” she said.”

What they do is put themselves forward as Jane Austenes and the way they present themselves is to have sex with people.””

The heart of the matter is not the sex.

It was the love.

“”There is no love in the book.

It would be a crime if the book were a real love story.

“There’s no romance in the books.

There’s no sex.

The characters are very simple.”

Topics:arts-and-entertainment,book-literature,women,sex-relations,family-and/or-children,federal—state-issues,uk