And you wonder why they call it "The Happiest Place on Earth . . ."
RejectReality's "Souvenir" is pure wish fulfillment, but well executed and satisfying on all levels.
Kevin is in his last summer before heading off to college but has been roped into one final family vacation for the sake of his mother, who finally closes the deal by allowing her oldest son to have his own room, rather than sharing one with his younger brothers.
Fate and circumstance combine to make sure that Kevin isn't alone in his room for too long . . .
There's a good bit in the story that's improbable, starting with why a mature fox like the female protagonist is staying alone for a week at a theme park resort. But who cares? The heart of the story is the flirty relationship that arises between the two, and it's consummation, told in arousing fashion.
RejectReality scores high both for his clean prose and the heat it generates. He doesn't imbue Kevin with more sophistication or articulation than one would expect from someone that age. It's just the kind of story that you would imagine if you were a young man stuck on a family outing, as you peruse all the attractive women around you, young and older, thinking about what could be.