Sometimes a sweet and simple story tugs on the heartstrings the strongest. Good Bones brings one isolated and trouble young werewolf into a new surrounding so he can release the beast once per month without metal doors blocking his freedom, but when there he finds one neighbor - a handyman, out of work country boy who offers more than eventual friendship. The two vulnerable guys bond over house renovation, cooking, movies, and just matching personalities. One is insecure about his money and class, the other about getting close to anyone. One has a shady and dirty history to hide, one a present secret to hide.
It's not the typical fated-to-be-mated supernatural line-up but it was an honest, refreshing clashing of differences. While something similar to angst tried to slip in a few times, it mainly avoided becoming too drawn out. The bedroom play was steamy enough to burn away some of the slower parts of the story, and the side characters were fleshed out decently enough to add further story foundation.
Basically it's sweet, leaves you with a good feeling, well-written, and hard to put down because of endearing characters. It's a little flavorless with some of the action, but it has a realistic honesty about it that chases away some of the other overdone, tired tropes the genre has become saturated with.