Thursday, November 15, 2012

Darkfever, Bloodfever, Dreamfever, Faefever, and Shadowfever
This review is mainly for the first book, but I don't want to spoil anything, I loved the whole series and each book gets ***** Stars.

What an engaging read, I couldn't put it down, and found myself searching for were I had laid down the second book so I could find out what was going to happen next. This story does not disappoint it is none stop action/what is going to happen next. The author isn't overly nice to our heroine either, Mac goes through a lot of intense trials. Things are not only tough physically for her at times but also emotionally, and psychologically. These trials change and affect her in huge and interesting ways.
MacKayla Lane lives in small town Georgia. She is pretty in pink and loves life and the simplicity of it...until the day she finds out that her best friend and sister Alina is dead. Mac wants revenge and heads off to Ireland where here sister has been at college to find out who murdered her. What she finds out will forever change her from right down to her very foundation of life. Mac goes through so much but not to much to push us the reader over the edge. While Mac is searching for Alina she runs into Barron the man is an enigma all his own. I was/am so confused about him and his part in everything. He is one of the most interesting characters I think I have ever read, I am still reeling,lol. Mac and Barron's understanding of each other is humorous, scary, intense, and pragmatic. They remind me of two magnets if you put them one direction they snap right into each other, but if you turn them around they deflect each other. Yet if you turn one magnet around and leave the other one, one of them will do everything it can to smacking into the other one....thus Mac and Barron. Back to the story Mac, Barrons, The Fae Prince V'lane the sensual man who is every woman's dream or nightmare they and many others are all looking for a special fae book that if not put into the right hands can cause universal/other worldly problems.

There seems to be a message that runs through the book as well one of black, white, grey were is the line an interesting perspective. Also we should be careful how we judge a person do we judge them on what others tell us about them, what they tell us about themselves, or on their actual actions. Barron brings this home often to Mac.

Thanks Methrendiel for recommending this series to me really well done.

content: Moderate language, no sex, there were two scenes that would make it an unclean read.

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