Rockstar (Morgan Brothers #5) by Lauren Rowe

It was lyrics at first sight when I saw Violet Rhodes across that crowded party. She was lights and darks, swirled together. Music in motion. And all of it while looking like a hitwoman at an Elvis convention. 
I had nothing to offer the intriguing girl but a one-night stand. I figured I’d revel in my last night of anonymity before my first tour and shoot her a quick “We’ll always have L.A.!” goodbye the next morning.
But nothing went according to plan. 
In one night, Violet crawled under my skin and into my bloodstream. She tattooed her name across my chest and between my legs. She became my muse. And then she was gone.
Now, months later, here she is again. And in a twist I never saw coming, it turns out Violet is ultra-violet radiation. Beautiful, ethereal light bringing with her the promise of damage and destruction. 
My brain tells me to walk away from this girl, but my heart can’t stop feeling like she might be one of a kind . . . the sort of girl who comes along once in a violet moon.

Pet’s $0.02

I almost forgot about DJ since he's kind of the quiet brother of the Morgan siblings, which is really kind of funny since he was always worried about being invisible in a family full of larger than life personalities. He's also the one who's put himself out there in front of the world to be adored or judged and is the most innocent of the brothers.

Violet was a little harder for me to get a handle on. I liked her. She seemed sweet, kind of innocent and was completely and irrevocably into DJ. But she did things that made me question if she was really the woman I thought she was when she met DJ, or if she was only out for herself. I won't say either way, because I want you to experience that for yourself first-hand, live through all the ups and downs.

I will say this ends the only way it could have, and I couldn't place blame for what they did in their lives on either one of them. But I did love that sometimes things happen that don't turn out the way you wanted them to and there isn't anything you can do to fix them, and that's okay and it's part of life. It ended the only way it could have and be believable.