Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Description

Product Description

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • In Karen Marie Moning’s latest installment of the epic Fever series, Mac, Barrons, Ryodan, and Jada are back—and the stakes have never been higher or the chemistry hotter. Hurtling us into a realm of labyrinthine intrigue and consummate seduction, Feverborn is a riveting tale of ancient evil, lust, betrayal, forgiveness, and the redemptive power of love. 

When the immortal Fae destroyed the ancient wall dividing the worlds of Man and Faery, the very fabric of the universe was damaged, and now Earth is vanishing bit by bit. Only the long-lost Song of Making—a haunting, dangerous melody that is the source of life itself—can save the planet.

But those who seek the mythic song must contend with old wounds and new enemies, passions that burn hot and hunger for vengeance that runs deep. The challenges are many: the Keltar at war with nine immortals who’ve secretly ruled Dublin for eons, Mac and Jada hunted by the masses, the Seelie queen nowhere to be found, and the most powerful Unseelie prince in all creation determined to rule both Fae and Man. Now the task of solving the ancient riddle of the Song of Making falls to a band of deadly warriors divided among—and within—themselves.

Once a normal city possessing a touch of ancient magic, Dublin is now a treacherously magical city with only a touch of normal. And on those war-torn streets, Mac will come face-to-face with her most savage enemy yet: herself.

Look for all of Karen Marie Moning’s sensational Fever novels:
DARKFEVER | BLOODFEVER | FAEFEVER | DREAMFEVER | SHADOWFEVER | ICED | BURNED | FEVERBORN | FEVERSONG

Praise for Feverborn

“Moning’s world-building is extensive and inspired, and she never fails to keep the action fast and the stakes high. . . . The heroes’ shared danger, victory, loss and turmoil translate into emotional intensity and sexual tension.” The New York Times Book Review

“Karen Marie Moning is back, burning up the pages with scorching tension, gasp-out-loud surprises, unshakable danger and unexpected feels. Feverborn is simply impossible to put down. . . . I’m not sure how Moning is able to do it after eight books, but each novel proves more exciting than its predecessor as she continues to raise the stakes in this ongoing, exhilarating saga. Feverborn is a fight between ancient magic and renewed determination, a duel between old wounds and deep-seated love. Once again, you won’t be able to put this book down.” USA Today

Feverborn is at once the most gratifying and infuriating (in the best way possible) volume in the series yet. Moning’s proclivity for passion, emotion and shocking twists is showcased in breathtaking clarity. . . . I can damn near guarantee that fans of the series will be panting, both with heat, and a frenzied need to know what happens next.” PopWrapped

Feverborn is a masterpiece of epic proportions. With this book, Karen Marie Moning shows us exactly why she is such an indispensable writer in the genre.” —Under the Covers

Review

“[Karen Marie] Moning’s world-building is extensive and inspired, and she never fails to keep the action fast and the stakes high. . . . The heroes’ shared danger, victory, loss and turmoil translate into emotional intensity and sexual tension.” The New York Times Book Review
 
“Karen Marie Moning is back, burning up the pages with scorching tension, gasp-out-loud surprises, unshakable danger and unexpected feels. Feverborn is simply impossible to put down. . . . I’m not sure how Moning is able to do it after eight books, but each novel proves more exciting than its predecessor as she continues to raise the stakes in this ongoing, exhilarating saga. Feverborn is a fight between ancient magic and renewed determination, a duel between old wounds and deep-seated love. Once again, you won’t be able to put this book down.” USA Today
 
Feverborn is at once the most gratifying and infuriating (in the best way possible) volume in the series yet. Moning’s proclivity for passion, emotion and shocking twists is showcased in breathtaking clarity. . . . I can damn near guarantee that fans of the series will be panting, both with heat, and a frenzied need to know what happens next.” PopWrapped
 
Feverborn is a masterpiece of epic proportions. With this book, Karen Marie Moning shows us exactly why she is such an indispensable writer in the genre.” —Under the Covers

About the Author

Karen Marie Moning is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of the Fever series, featuring MacKayla Lane, and the award-winning Highlander series. She has a bachelor’s degree in society and law from Purdue University.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

1

“It’s the end of the world as we know it . . .”

I grew up believing in rules, thanks to my parents, Jack and Rainey Lane. I didn’t always like them and I broke them when they didn’t work for me, but they were sturdy things I could rely on to shape the way I lived and keep me—­if not totally on the straight and narrow, at least aware there was a straight and narrow I could return to if I got to feeling lost.

Rules serve a purpose. I once told Rowena they were fences for sheep, but fences do more than merely keep sheep in a pasture where shepherds can guide them. They provide protection in the vast and frightening unknown. The night isn’t half as scary when you’re in the center of a fluffy-­butted herd, bumping rumps with other fluffy butts, not able to see too much, feeling secure and mostly normal.

Without fences of any kind, the dark night beyond is clearly visible. You stand alone in it. Without rules, you have to decide what you want and what you’re willing to do to get it. You must embrace the weapons with which you choose to arm yourself to survive.

What we achieve at our best moment doesn’t say much about who we are.

It all boils down to what we become at our worst moment.

What you find yourself capable of if . . . say . . .

You get stranded in the middle of the ocean with a lone piece of driftwood that will support one person’s weight and not a single ounce more—­while floating beside a nice person that needs it as badly as you do.

That’s the moment that defines you.

Will you relinquish your only hope of survival to save the stranger? Will it matter if the stranger is old and has lived a full life or young and not yet had the chance?

Will you try to make the driftwood support both of you, ensuring both your deaths?

Or will you battle savagely for the coveted float with full cognizance the argument could be made—­even if you merely take the driftwood away without hurting the stranger and swim off—­that you’re committing murder?

Is it murder in your book?

Would you cold-­bloodedly kill for it?

How do you feel as you swim away? Do you look back? Do tears sting your eyes? Or do you feel like a motherfucking winner?

Impending death has a funny way of popping the shiny, happy bubble of who we think we are. A lot of things do.

I live in a world with few fences. Lately, even those are damned rickety.

I resented that. There was no straight and narrow anymore. Only a circuitous route that required constant remapping to dodge IFPs, black holes, and monsters of every kind, along with the messy ethical potholes that mine the interstates of a postapocalyptic world.

I stared at the two-­way glass of Ryodan’s office, currently set to privacy—­floor transparent, walls and ceiling opaque—­and got briefly distracted by the reflection of the glossy black desk behind me, reflected in the darkened glass, reflected in the desk, reflected in the glass, receding into ever-­smaller tableaus, creating a disconcerting infinity-­mirror effect.

Although I stood squarely between the desk and the wall, I was invisible to the world, to myself. The Sinsar Dubh was still disconcertingly silent, and for whatever reason, still cloaking me.

I cocked my head, studying the spot where I should be.

Nothing looked back. It was bizarrely fitting.

That was me: tabula rasa—­the blank slate. I knew somewhere I had a pen but I seemed to have forgotten how to use it. Or maybe I’d just wised up enough to know what I held these days was no Easy-­Erase marker of my youth, scrubbed off by the gentle swipe of a moistened cloth, but a big, fat-­tipped Sharpie: black and bold and permanent.

Dani, stop running. I just want to talk to you . . .

Dani was gone. There was only Jada now. I couldn’t unwrite our fight. I couldn’t unwrite that Barrons and I moved those mirrors. I couldn’t unwrite the choice of mirrors Dani made that took her to the one place too dangerous to follow. I couldn’t change the terrible abusive childhood that fractured her, with which she dealt brilliantly and creatively in order to survive. Of them all, that was what I really wished I could erase.

I felt immobilized by the many ways I could screw things up, acutely aware of the butterfly effect, that the tiniest, most innocuous action could trigger unthinkable catastrophe, painfully evidenced by the result of my trying to confront Dani. Five and a half years of her life were gone, leaving a dispassionate killer where the exuberant, funny, emotional, and spectacularly uncontainable Mega had once stood.

Lately I’d taken some comfort in the thought that although Jericho Barrons and his men were way the hell out there on the fringes of humanity, they’d figured out a code to live by that benefited them while doing modest damage to our world. Like me, they had their inner beasts but had spawned a set of rules that kept their savage nature in check.

Mostly.

I’d settle for mostly.

I’d been telling myself I, too, could choose a code and stick to it, using them as my role models. I snorted, morbidly amused. The role models I had a year ago and the ones I had now were certainly polar opposites.

I glanced up at the monitor that revealed the half-­darkened stone chamber where, on the edge of that darkness, Barrons and Ryodan sat watching a figure in the shadows.

I held my breath waiting for the figure to once again lumber forward into the pallid light streaking the gloom. I wanted a second thorough look to confirm if what I suspected at first glance was true.

When it shuddered and stumbled to its feet, arms swinging wildly as if fighting off unseen attackers, Barrons and Ryodan uncoiled and assumed fighting posture.

The figure exploded from the shadows and lunged for Ryodan’s throat with enormous taloned hands. It was rippling, changing, fighting to hold form and failing, morphing before my eyes. In the low light cheetah-­gold irises turned crimson then blood-­smeared gold then crimson again. Long black hair fell back from a smooth forehead that abruptly rippled and sprouted a prehensile crest. Black fangs gleamed in the low light, then were white teeth, then fangs again.

I’d seen this morphing enough times to know what it was.

The Nine could no longer be called that.

There were ten of them now.

Barrons blocked the Highlander before he reached Ryodan, and suddenly all three were blurs as they moved in a manner similar to Dani’s freeze-­framing ability, only faster.

Make me like you, I’d said to Barrons recently. Though in all honesty I doubt I’d have gone through with it. At least not at the moment, in the state I was in, inhabited by a thing that terrified me.

Never ask me that, he’d growled. His terse reply had spoken volumes, confirming he could if he wanted to. And I’d known in that wordless way he and I understand each other that not only did he loathe the idea, it was one of their unbreakable rules. Once, he’d found me lying in a subterranean grotto on the verge of death, and I suspect he’d considered the idea. Perhaps a second time when his son had ripped out my throat. And been grateful he’d not had to make the choice.

Ryodan however did make that choice. And not for a woman, fueled by the single-­minded passion that drove the Unseelie king to birth his dark court, but for reasons unfathomable to me. For a Highlander he barely knew. The owner of Chester’s was once again an enigma. Why would he do such a thing? Dageus had died or at the very least was dying, lanced by the Crimson Hag, battered and broken by a horrific fall into the gorge.

People die.

Ryodan never gives a bloody damn.

Barrons was furious. I didn’t need sound—­although I sure would have liked it—­to know down in that stone chamber something primal was rattling in Barrons’s chest. Nostrils flared, eyes narrowed, his teeth flashed on a snarl as he spat words I couldn’t hear and they attempted to subdue the Highlander without using killing force. Which I suspected was more a damage-­control technique than a kindness, because if Dageus died he would come back at the same place they do when reborn. Then they’d have to go wherever that was to retrieve him, which would not only be a pain in the ass but make a tenth person who knew where the forbidden spot was—­a thing not even I knew.

I frowned. Then again maybe I was making assumptions that didn’t hold water. Maybe they came back wherever individually they died, which would put Dageus somewhere in a German mountain range.

Whatever.

Like Barrons, I was pissed.

If Ryodan broke rules with impunity, how was I supposed to figure out where to draw my own lines? What were lines really worth if you just crossed them whenever you felt like it?

My role models sucked.

I circled the desk and perched on Ryodan’s chair, staring up at the LED screens lining the perimeter on the opposite wall, wishing I could read lips.

Product information

Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Videos

Help others learn more about this product by uploading a video!
Upload video
Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

More items to explore

Customer reviews

4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
2,235 global ratings

Reviews with images

Top reviews from the United States

Veronica Lynn Pit Bull
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Shazam!
Reviewed in the United States on April 1, 2018
This review contains minor spoilers. Feverborn picks up where Burned left off and is another solid installment of entertaining story telling. It’s not epic, none of the last 3 books seem to have reached the pinnacle of the first 5 – but in comparison to other... See more
This review contains minor spoilers.

Feverborn picks up where Burned left off and is another solid installment of entertaining story telling. It’s not epic, none of the last 3 books seem to have reached the pinnacle of the first 5 – but in comparison to other offerings in the same genre – it’s still really good.

The black wholes which have sprung up on the sites previously iced by the Hoar Frost King are getting bigger. Soon they’ll destroy the fabric of earth and the Fae realm which has been tied to it. Desperation makes for strange bedfellows….well…..questionable bedfellows. Which is how Ryoden, Jada, Dancer, Mac, and Barrons end up working together again to save the world; with Christian along for the ride since discovering that the dearly beloved Ryoden sent him home with was not in fact his uncle’s remains. Both Mac and Dani/Jada have to lay low since the Dublin Daily outed them as being tools of the Sinsar Dubh -or more specifically they outed Mac and pulled a Fake News on Dani/Jada.

As usual – it’s always an interesting time in the Fever world. Mac’s dead sister is running around Dublin looking disheveled and confused. A monstrosity known as the Sweeper is hunting for “broken things” to “fix”. (The Unseelie King was VERY clear with Mac NOT to talk to it or it’s minions). Cruce is plotting away with Papa Roach to escape his prison and take over as the new Seelie/Unseelie ruler. And who knows what Ryoden is up to with Uncle Dageus in the dungeon.

Random character thoughts:
Shazam – My favorite character – the “mopey wizard/koala bear/cat manic-depressive binge-eater. The fact that Jada loves Shazam warms me up to Jada. It must be the animal lover in me – I want my own Shazam. I think Hunters are my second favorite characters. Obviously, I’m an animal lover above all else.

Mac – I like that she isn’t as passive as she was in Burned; although I suppose I really can’t blame her for being concerned that she’s the repository for the ultimate evil and could possibly complicate things even further by letting it’s psychopathic, homicidal tendencies loose to run amok.

Dani/Jada – Dani aggravated me with her immaturity. Jada in her one-dimensional-ness seems equally immature but in a different way. However, towards the end as D/J spends more time in the world and more time around people who are significant to her – the integration of the two pieces of her personality start to form a more likable whole. Plus, she loves Shazam.
Barrons – I think he is the perfect alpha hero. He’s figured out the balance between being protective (getting Mac’s spear back) and respecting her as an equal by allowing her to make her own decisions while having her back. Funny how “Try to stay alive, Ms. Lane” actually ends up sounding sexy. Damn shame everything is “fade to black”.

Ryoden – still Meh. Bossy little bugger. He has not figured out the perfect balance.
8 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
aproctor
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I can''t even
Reviewed in the United States on November 3, 2018
This is one of my all time favorite series. I have three. I love a series that makes me feel like I''m part of the world, i escape there, i want to live there, be a part of it. This series allows each character the perfect growth due at the right times and even in... See more
This is one of my all time favorite series. I have three. I love a series that makes me feel like I''m part of the world, i escape there, i want to live there, be a part of it. This series allows each character the perfect growth due at the right times and even in surprising unpredictable ways. Im not reviewing this book, because you can''t read just one. I''ve read this series several times, each time is better than the last. The audio version is great as well weigh character voices and acting in ways you''d expect the characters you sound. Although they do change the narrator''s in this book and i prefer the previous ones, particularly the male choices, but their still great, they even do sound effects. I recommend reading it yourself first. Or not you do u. I listen to them in my car. You will not be disappointed with this series.
One person found this helpful
Helpful
Report
KellySeattle
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Male Audio Performance THE WORST - The book though is awesome
Reviewed in the United States on July 6, 2017
The book is GREAT - AWESOME! The male audible performance in this book is horrifically bad. Why did they switch actors. This guy did a voice for Barrons that sounded like a 70 year old guy. It was AWFUL. The story is great. The girl performance is wonderful and then... See more
The book is GREAT - AWESOME! The male audible performance in this book is horrifically bad. Why did they switch actors. This guy did a voice for Barrons that sounded like a 70 year old guy. It was AWFUL. The story is great. The girl performance is wonderful and then this guy ruins the entire book for me. I am not sure he took the time to read the book and find out Barrons is a powerful animal of a man. Why in the world did he make him sound feeble. Kind of ruined the story for me. So you might wanna skip the audio presentation of this one and just read it.
11 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
Sue HTop Contributor: Fantasy Books
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Dissapointing
Reviewed in the United States on September 26, 2017
Feverborn is the eighth book in the Fever series. While this can be read as a standalone, I do not recommend that. If you do, be sure to read through the glossary to get an understanding of the characters, places, and objects first. There is violence and sexual... See more
Feverborn is the eighth book in the Fever series. While this can be read as a standalone, I do not recommend that. If you do, be sure to read through the glossary to get an understanding of the characters, places, and objects first. There is violence and sexual situations.

While I loved the first five books in the Fever series, the last two books were not nearly as good. I was truly hoping to get back to that magic of the early books with Feverborn. Sadly, this book was disappointing in that. While it was okay, and I was glad to get some answers, it could have been so much better.
6 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
Erika
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Amazing!
Reviewed in the United States on February 26, 2021
This was so good! It filled in some of the blanks and gave fresh insight into multiple characters. I was having with trouble with Jada in Burned, but now I''m definitely back on board. Her dynamic with Dancer and Ryo is interesting to say the least. The real win though... See more
This was so good! It filled in some of the blanks and gave fresh insight into multiple characters.
I was having with trouble with Jada in Burned, but now I''m definitely back on board. Her dynamic with Dancer and Ryo is interesting to say the least. The real win though is our introduction to Shazam! best banter in the book.
Lor was another highlight for me. It was fun to get more layers and dive into some of what makes him tick...besides blondes.
Barrons and Mac are so sexy. I adore this couple in so many ways. They continue to come together and keep things interesting for me to read.
Ryo is so sneaky, sexy, and I love him. Plus...SURPRISE...he actually has a heart and it''s super big.
And that ending! OOOOOOOO so feaking creepy! It was straight out of a horror movie and now I''ve got Sonny & Cher stuck in my head. Great and terrifying cliffhanger to get me diving into the next book.
Helpful
Report
Lady Reading
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love this Series!
Reviewed in the United States on October 21, 2019
This book is part of a series within a series. It is the third book in the second part of the Fever series. The original fever series comprised 5 books (Darkfever, Bloodfever, Faefever, Dreafever and Shadowfever) dealt with Mac and Barons story and was outstanding!... See more
This book is part of a series within a series. It is the third book in the second part of the Fever series. The original fever series comprised 5 books (Darkfever, Bloodfever, Faefever, Dreafever and Shadowfever) dealt with Mac and Barons story and was outstanding!

The second part of the Fever series starting with ICED, deals mostly with Dani''s story. She is a major character and Mac sidekick in the original series.). l was just a tad disappointed with ICED only because I wanted more Mac and Barons and they were not a major part of it. (Can''t get enough of those two. Hated when the original series ended because I wanted more of those two so was happy when Moning came out with iced thinking I was going to get the more only to be sadly disappointed). Still, ICED had the same excitement and thrills of the original series and I enjoyed it immensely.

The 2nd book in part 2, BURNED, did not have great reviews, but it wasn''t as bad as I expected. It really didn''t have much of a story in and of itself, but it did set the stage for what was to come. What I didn''t like was that Mac who''s been a strong, decisive character up to now, seemed kind of wishy-washy and wimpy and she and Barons seemed to be on the outs...OH NO!. But again, still I enjoyed it and it does provide a lot of information and lays the ground work for what''s to come.

Now, this book FEVERBORN, 3rd in part two of Fever Series ..... I have to say, Moning is definitely back in her groove! Mac and Barons are back in full force and hot as ever! Things with Dani start to bust open and towards the end we see some of the original "MEGA" (Dani) coming out. We''re back to the original villains, fae we know, causing havoc, planning and scheming to take over the world and Mac and Barons along with the Nine, Dani and the Sidhe Seers trying to save the world! This was Moning at her best.

In the first part of the fever series, in the 2nd to last book, Dreamfever) Moning left us with a humdinger of a cliff hanger so you couldn''t wait till the Shadowfever came out. In Feverborn, Moning does it again! Big time! Fortunately for me, FEVERSONG is already out and so am I to start reading the next!

See you in Faery!
Helpful
Report
Amazon Customer
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointing and I''m just done!!!!
Reviewed in the United States on January 22, 2018
As much as I disliked Iced - an understatement - ( it just shouldn''t have been written) I was hoping Burned and Feverborn would turn things around for the better and get back the magic of the first 5 books. Didn''t happen! I regret even reading these last 3 books. I won''t... See more
As much as I disliked Iced - an understatement - ( it just shouldn''t have been written) I was hoping Burned and Feverborn would turn things around for the better and get back the magic of the first 5 books. Didn''t happen! I regret even reading these last 3 books. I won''t read any more of them. I''m not sure what happened to Karen, but I am just dismissing these last 3 books and ending the series in my mind with the first 5 books! I have read similar reviews and I am in complete agreement.
6 people found this helpful
Helpful
Report
Shesha Randall
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
MASTERFUL MAGIC
Reviewed in the United States on February 25, 2018
I think the Fever series is written by a brilliant woman. Her colourful imagination is given reign via a fabulous vocabulary. You get to know individual characters quite often, through their internal thought processes, as much as through their actions, and there is plenty... See more
I think the Fever series is written by a brilliant woman. Her colourful imagination is given reign via a fabulous vocabulary. You get to know individual characters quite often, through their internal thought processes, as much as through their actions, and there is plenty of action in Feverborn as in the former books. I am fascinated by this world Karen Marie Moning has created, with all it''s weird creatures, intriguing, wild, powerful leading protagonists, interspersed with amazing humans adjusting to the unusual happening in, and to, their world. I bought and kept 7.Burned, 8 Feverborn, and 9 Feversong, so as to be able to read them one after the other, in order to keep track of the many characters/creatures. It was worth the wait to read them this way. I intend to buy High Voltage as soon as it comes out in March. I have just started Feversong, but what I have written above applies to Burned as well. Anyone wanting to read an unusual magical book series, delivered with intelligent verve, should try the Fever series.
Helpful
Report

Top reviews from other countries

@lovebooks333
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Wow
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 27, 2020
This book ends on the mother of all cliffhangers. It''s another amazing ride in the world of Mac, Jada (Dani) and the nine. I really love Lor in his brotherly love and protection of Jada. One thing is for sure, the author managed to create amazing characters with supreme...See more
This book ends on the mother of all cliffhangers. It''s another amazing ride in the world of Mac, Jada (Dani) and the nine. I really love Lor in his brotherly love and protection of Jada. One thing is for sure, the author managed to create amazing characters with supreme sense of humour. This series are absolutely addictive... on to the next one!
Report
mary
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very Disappointed
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 14, 2016
Very disappointing - think KMM has lost the plot along the way. I was desperately awaiting this book but felt cheated. The ending was diabolical and such a let down. Definitely NOT like the other KMM books that you can''t put down and want to keep turning the pages.
4 people found this helpful
Report
Anna_K
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointing
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 3, 2016
Hmm, well, it was nowhere near as good as the other books in the series. I was expecting great things and seemed to have no story to it. It seemed to recap a lot of old stuff and too much insight into what Mac was thinking. There was no really gritty parts to it and even...See more
Hmm, well, it was nowhere near as good as the other books in the series. I was expecting great things and seemed to have no story to it. It seemed to recap a lot of old stuff and too much insight into what Mac was thinking. There was no really gritty parts to it and even the introduction of the sister was a bit of a let down. I love the Fever series but I don''t think I''ve gained anything new from this book. Disappointed. It started to get better towards the end, then appeared to abruptly just finish. It felt like the entire book was just a build up.
Report
Louise
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Filler book.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 28, 2016
This book never really achieves anything and just as it builds up to a big storyline it ends. You will probably need to read it to keep the series alive but it isn''t her best book. Having said that I think that she is a great writer and bits of the book are great. It just...See more
This book never really achieves anything and just as it builds up to a big storyline it ends. You will probably need to read it to keep the series alive but it isn''t her best book. Having said that I think that she is a great writer and bits of the book are great. It just left me a little disappointed.
4 people found this helpful
Report
hartsheridan@aol.com
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
five stars from me
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 21, 2016
sorry I am a five star reader, I haven''t been able to put any of the series of books down until I''ve finished them, often at 4 in the morning. My only complaint is the ending, it finished well before the 100% in kindle and its such a cliff hanger, no epilogue and I don''t...See more
sorry I am a five star reader, I haven''t been able to put any of the series of books down until I''ve finished them, often at 4 in the morning. My only complaint is the ending, it finished well before the 100% in kindle and its such a cliff hanger, no epilogue and I don''t know how I can wait a year for the next one.
2 people found this helpful
Report
See all reviews
Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Customers who bought this item also bought

Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Customers who viewed this item also viewed

Brief content visible, double tap to read full content.
Full content visible, double tap to read brief content.

Pages with related products.

  • fae romance
  • fantasy light novel

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale

Feverborn: lowest online A Fever Novel online sale