Saturday, March 31, 2012

Guest Author: Robynn E. Sheahan

Before I wrote, I read. Voraciously. When I wasn’t able to read, I listened to audio books on tape or CD. Still do.

Hi. My name is Robynn E. Sheahan and I live and write from the Cascade Mountains of the Pacific Northwest. 

I started to dabble in writing while working as a Paramedic/Firefighter in Northern California. Trust me, it’s not like it appears on TV. There was plenty of time for books. 

Ideas from dreams follow me into warm sunny days or the quiet of falling snow. What ifs feed a vivid imagination. Even miss-typed phrases may lead to an aha moment. Brain storming sessions standing in windy, dark parking lots with fellow writers release thoughts that pry at the corners of my mind, grasping for purchase. Sometimes the ideas pursue me, with persistence. 

About three years ago the dabbling became serious when worlds and characters screamed for, no, demanded attention. So I wrote my first manuscript. Critiques and rewrites filled the next two years.

I now had STORM OF ARRANON, the first book in the series. 

A forbidden birth. A remarkable young woman. A marauding alien society. The battle begins.

Cadet Erynn Yager guards a secret that if revealed would change her life, and not for the good. Erynn senses the emotions of others, can manipulate the electro-magnetic field around her, bend time for brief moments, and see the future. It’s not Erynn’s abilities that jeopardize her. It’s why she has these talents. Erynn’s very birth as a child of two worlds is forbidden. 

When a brutal alien society begins an invasion, sending a specialized team to assassinate a military representative, Erynn bends time, saving the dignitary’s life. The alien assassin takes Erynn hostage, using her as a shield to evade capture. Pursued and attacked, they crash land on Arranon, the sister planet of Erynn’s home world, Korin. 

Erynn escapes the enemy, fleeing into the unfamiliar dangers of an untamed, frigid, and beautiful planet. 

Jaer, enigmatic leader of Arranon’s elite Anbas Warriors, vows to protect Erynn. Together they try to save their worlds. From their first meeting, her touch awakens a need Jaer thought dead and buried, creating in him a desire for something more in his life. His defenses tatter, carried away by the intensity of Erynn’s unusual energy. Jaer covers his feelings with a rigid defiance, not believing someone as rare and precious as Erynn could ever love him.

Obsessed with Erynn’s potential, the enemy hunts her. In a constant race to elude the invaders, Erynn becomes aware of a mysterious connection between her growing powers and the living consciousness of Arranon, leading her on a mystical journey. The wild animals of the forests assist Erynn, communicate with her. Even the weather seems to interact with Erynn, acting on her behalf, further drawing her into the spirit of Arranon, a world that needs her help. The ghostly vision of Erynn’s biological father comes to her, empowering her, instructing her to trust Arranon. 

Arranon leads Erynn to a portal, a virtual doorway to another realm and a strange glowing life form, a collective colony of part plant, part animal. By linking their intellect to hers, they impart their warning. The alien is gaining control and time is running out. With Erynn’s trust increasing, Arranon reveals one last task. Erynn faces the final dreadful and agonizing objective that awaits her if she dares to save her worlds. 

STORM OF ARRANON is available at:
Barnes & Noble

And at most e-reader sites. (Not available on Smashwords)

STORM OF ARRANON: FIRE AND ICE, book two in the series is ready for release in fall 2012. STORM OF ARRANON: ALLIES AND ENEMIES, book three, will be available early 2013, and STORM OF ARRANON: THE FINAL BATTLE, book four, will be released late 2013.
Facebook: R E Sheahan
Twitter: RESheahan

Friday, March 30, 2012

Book Review: The Gods Among Us by D.C. Belton

The Gods Among Us
The Divine Masquerade Series 

Author: D.C. Belton
Paperback: 282 pages
Publisher: Flying Lion Press (August 8, 2011)
Amazon Link

Note: I received a review copy of this book free from the author, D.C. Belton. The review posted below is based on my personal thoughts while reading the book.

Ratings: ★ ★ ★ ★  

My Thoughts:

The Gods Among Us is the first book to the Divine Masquerade Series. The book tells the story of Pallas, a young slave girl. She hates the gods, especially Aegeia (Water Goddess) because she believes her mother died in the sea. One day, while strolling along the seashore where her mother died, she found a weird boat full of amazing gadgets, a talking cat and some dolphins that can understand her! The boat soon lands on the other side of the shore she's from and the people from Capro Bay thinks she's a child from Atlantis, a goddess that they should praise and protect. Pallas soon catches the attention of one of the gods - Mulciber, the Volcano god and now he wants to slay her. 

The first quarter of the book was a slow read. I also couldn't keep track of the names of all the gods and goddesses plus the human characters mentioned in the story. The pace picked up after Pallas was introduced. I liked Pallas - she's not a typical slave girl who whines at everything. She lost her mother at an early age and because of this, she became a brave and smart girl. I loved her relationship with her dear father. I loved Othello, the talking cat, my favorite character in the story. Othello's lines were funny, I tremendously enjoyed the story because of this character. I was also intrigued by why Aegeia and the other gods took notice of Pallas when she is just a slave girl. I was thinking maybe Pallas' parents did something bad to the gods or maybe her mother is a goddess too. I loved the book and can't wait to read the second book "Whom the Gods destroyed". A must read book for lovers of Greek mythology.  

About the book:

Could you forgive the goddess who drowned your mother, if forgiving her made you immortal? Pallas is a friendless teen from a backwater village on a forgotten shore. Born a slave like everyone around her, people hate her clothes, her parents…especially her strange name. Pallas doesn’t believe in the gods except to blame them for drowning her mother. But she’s forced to shelve her moody cynicism when she accidentally rescues an obnoxious cat. Suddenly a pawn in a celestial war, Pallas must do the unthinkable – champion the very goddess she hates. Masquerading as a mythic princess, she convinces everyone she’s a child of Atlantis. Jealousy hounds her at every turn as she battles vengeful fanatics, a boorish prince, and a stunningly beautiful princess. Yet nothing can save her from certain doom, when the Volcano god reaches out to slay her. For how can a mortal fight a god? D. C. Belton creates an emotional world as elegant as it is deadly: where mortals fall prey to passionate gods and a slave proves stronger than craven nobility. Visit Pallas at!

About the author:

D. C. Belton was born in the Philippines to a submarine officer. He's lived in four different countries and visited more than fifty.

Dave earned a Bachelor's degree in Chemistry from the University of Oklahoma. He flew as a Naval Aviator and then an Air Force pilot, fighting in the Lebanese Civil War, the Liberian Civil War, the Persian Gulf War, Operation Provide Comfort, and the Bosnian conflict.

When a friend's son died in a texting-while-driving accident, Dave campaigned for a law to prevent further tragedies. Appealing to state legislators for months, Dave came up with the novel idea of enlisting high school students to directly lobby state senators. Due to their efforts, as well as an aggressive television campaign, "Caleb's Law" was passed in Georgia in a just one year.

Dave's been married to his college sweetheart for over 23 years. He lives in Buckhead, Georgia on Lake Oconee with his ravishing wife and three beautiful children. He's currently an International pilot with Delta Air Lines and a Public Affairs officer in the United States Air Force Reserves. He's a banjo player, a thespian, and an elected politician (Morgan County Board of Education).

Wednesday, March 28, 2012

Book Review: Scars on the Face of God: The Devils Bible by C.G. Bauer

Scars on the Face of God: The Devil's Bible 

Author: CG Bauer
Paperback: 266 pages
Publisher: Drollerie Press (November 1, 2009)
Amazon Link

Note: I received a review copy of this book free from the author, C.G. Bauer. The review posted below is based on my personal thoughts while reading the book.

Ratings: ★ ★

My thoughts:

I started and stopped reading this book a number of times and I can't really get past the first quarter of the book. The book moves at a slow pace and neither the plot nor the characters held my attention. I never liked the main character, Wump and even Father Duncan, the local priest. The story is too "wordy" for my taste even the description for each character is too long which I thought too boring to read. The book just didn't work for me. Please note that what bothers me might not bother other readers at all. Here are some positive reviews for this book. Read here.

About the book:

Hex signs protect every barn and outbuilding. Babies disappear at birth. When a brick wall unearthed at the site of a new restaurant collapses, and raw sewage carries hundreds of baby bones into the pit left behind, it looks like the devil's made Three Bridges his playground.

About the author:

C. G. Bauer is author of the horror novel SCARS ON THE FACE OF GOD, which horror novelist Scott Nicholson dubbed "hotter than the flames of hell." Raised in Philadelphia (the setting for SCARS), he now lives in Doylestown, PA, with his lovely wife Terry and their supermutt Rory. His short fiction has appeared in Thuglit, Shroud Magazine #11 and "100 Horrors", and has been podcasted by Well Told Tales (WTT #60 = 94,000+ free audio downloads). He's been recognized by the National Writers Association, the Writers Room of Bucks County and the Maryland Writers Association. For more info, visit

Tuesday, March 27, 2012

Guest Author: Jolene Perry

When I first got the idea for the story, Jameson did not end up with the girl that he ends up with at the end of Night Sky.

Jameson's parents are based on an awesome couple my husband and I knew when we lived in Las Vegas. They had one of the nicest houses in the neighborhood behind the apartments where we lived. He was a dealer at a casino, and she was a waitress. Both had worked in the back, but made more money with all the tips while working in the front. We used to see her leaving for work about 10 PM wearing almost nothing, climbing in her car, and taking off. They were way cool.

Sky really had to be the opposite of Sarah, but I didn't know what she looked like until I wrote the scene where Jameson drives up behind her. That first scene between Jameson and Sky wrote itself, and it was cool to learn about who she was as the scene progressed.

I'm third generation Alaskan (almost fourth), and most of my family still lives in Southeast Alaska where the Tlingit people live. When I was little (and to this day) their drumming and dances are my favorite of the many cultures of Alaska Natives. I've spent hours in the parks in Sitka and Ketchikan, and never got tired of the massive totems there.

My parents own a company that installs gym floors (yes, I know how to install a gym floor, as well as how to paint game lines and logos) and it gave me the opportunity to be in a LOT of native villages all over the state. Many times we had to bring in all our own food, and slept in the school because it was the only public building. I was in Manokotak a few years ago, and the native language of Inuit is still the first language spoken for these kids, and there is one phone for the community. This is changing with the spread of hand-held satellite phones, but I love that there are still places like that in the U.S.

There's talk in the book about Native Corporations versus Reservations. Alaska has only one reservation. The Native people up here formed corporations, which gave them a lot more rights and control over their land than most Native Americans, if not all. It's a very cool thing. My sister and her husband just adopted a native baby, and had to get permission from the tribal council - they work very hard to preserve the cultural heritage.

I put In-N-Out Burger in almost all my books so I can live vicariously through my characters. The chances of one ever making it to Alaska are very, VERY slim.

Thanks so much!! This was a blast!! 

Night Sky web site:
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Night Sky GoodReads page:
Jolene Perry's Facebook:
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Jolene Perry's Website:
Jolene Perry's Blog:
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Tribute Books website:
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Night Sky Summary

After losing Sarah, the friend he’s loved, to some other guy, Jameson meets Sky. Her Native American roots, fluid movements, and need for brutal honesty become addictive fast. This is good. Jameson needs distraction – his dad leaves for another woman, his mom’s walking around like a zombie, and Sarah’s new boyfriend can’t keep his hands off of her.

As he spends time with Sky and learns about her village, her totems, and her friends with drums - she's way more than distraction. Jameson's falling for her fast.

But Sky’s need for honesty somehow doesn’t extend to her life story – and Jameson just may need more than his new girl to keep him distracted from the disaster of his senior year.

Jolene Perry's Bio:
Jolene grew up in Wasilla, Alaska. She graduated from Southern Utah University with a degree in political science and French, which she used to teach math to middle schoolers.

After living in Washington, Utah and Las Vegas, she now resides in Alaska with her husband, and two children. Aside from writing, Jolene sews, plays the guitar, sings when forced, and spends as much time outside as possible.

She is also the author of The Next Door Boys and the upcoming Knee Deep.

ISBN: 9780983741862
ISBN: 9781466052338
Pages: 247
Release: March 1, 2012

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Book Giveaway: Infinity by Sherrilyn Kenyon

At fourteen, Nick Gautier thinks he knows everything about the world around him. Streetwise, tough and savvy, his quick sarcasm is the stuff of legends. . .until the night when his best friends try to kill him. Saved by a mysterious warrior who has more fighting skills than Chuck Norris, Nick is sucked into the realm of the Dark-Hunters: immortal vampire slayers who risk everything to save humanity.

Nick quickly learns that the human world is only a veil for a much larger and more dangerous one: a world where the captain of the football team is a werewolf and the girl he has a crush on goes out at night to stake the undead.

But before he can even learn the rules of this new world, his fellow students are turning into flesh eating zombies. And he's next on the menu.

As if starting high school isn't hard enough. . .now Nick has to hide his new friends from his mom, his chainsaw from the principal, and keep the zombies and the demon Simi from eating his brains, all without getting grounded or suspended. How in the world is he supposed to do that?


Zeitghost Media is giving away one paperback copy of Sherrilyn Kenyon's INFINITY, and this is open to readers and bloggers from the U.S. and Canada, must be 18 years old and above.
To join the book giveaway, just follow Bookingly Yours, leave a comment with your email or comment and email me at with the subject "Sherrilyn Kenyon Book giveaway". Extra points will be given to those who will share this post thru Facebook and/or Twitter, with the link/s included in the comment section/email. Book give away will end on April 10 and the winner will be announced shortly thereafter. 

Sunday, March 25, 2012

Book Giveaways Winners: The Domino Effect, Sudden Moves and Retribution


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Thank you authors for the book giveaways!

Book Review: Bitten by Dan O'Brien


Author: Dan O'Brien
Paperback: 268 pages
Publisher: (September 16, 2010)
Amazon Link

Note: I received a review copy of this book free from the author, Dan O'Brien. The review posted below is based on my personal thoughts while reading the book.

Ratings: ★ ★ 

My thoughts:

I had high hopes for this book as I'm really into werewolf stories. The book started out strong, nice plot, a lot of action but it slowed down after the first quarter, picked up after a few more chapters and then slowed down again when I was almost halfway. I just lost interest in the main character, Lauren Westlake, there's nothing special with this FBI agent. I hate to compare but I'm thinking of Anita Blake whenever she's discussing some case with the police, seemed like a baby FBI agent to me. I also didn't like the werewolf guy, Dominic and I never felt their connection even when they are on a date. 

I didn't like the writing style, the book is written in third person, with too many short narrative lines which I guess led to my dislike in reading the book. It would have been better if the author wrote more character dialogues instead of the narrative lines. 

A werewolf book I didn't finish reading. To read some positive reviews of the book, click here.

About the book:

A predator stalks a cold northern Minnesotan town. There is talk of wolves walking on two legs and attacking people in the deep woods. Lauren Westlake, resourceful and determined F.B.I Agent, has found a connection between the strange murders in the north and a case file almost a hundred years old. Traveling to the cold north, she begins an investigation that spirals deep into the darkness of mythology and nightmares. Filled with creatures of the night and an ancient romance, the revelation of who hunts beneath the moon is more grisly than anyone could have imagined.

About the author:

Dan O'Brien is a writer and screenwriter. He currently attends a California university and is pursuing a graduate degree in Psychology. He has written over 10 novels, several screenplays and is working on a graphic novel. A philosopher and martial artist, his days are filled with writing and training. 

Saturday, March 24, 2012

Book Giveaways Winner: Enemy Through The Gates


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Thank you to DT Dyllin for the book giveaways!

Guest Author: William Dickerson

“No Alternative,” a novel by William Dickerson

The first time I picked up a guitar and decided to learn how to play, it was the day I learned Kurt Cobain had committed suicide.  He killed himself on April 5th, 1994, but the world didn’t hear the report of one of the most famous shotgun blasts in history until three days later on April 8th.

I was 15 years old and there was something inside me, I think, that wanted to pick up where Kurt left off, learn all of his songs and keep his music alive.  There was this ironic sense of community in the early 90’s: every kid felt alienated, but we were alienated together, and the music that filled the air between us was the invisible glue that connected us all.  There was no doubt that the music we listened to back then had an edge, a genuine angst that defined the genre that we, for better or worse, know as “grunge.”  In the years following Cobain’s suicide, many music critics have observed that the lyrics to virtually every song on Nirvana’s final studio album, “In Utero,” read like little suicide notes.  Hindsight is 20/20, I suppose.

Suicide is one of the few taboo subjects left in our modern society.  I have been influenced, artistically, by many who have succumbed to it.  I have had people close to me try it as well; some were more successful in the task than others.  Everyone knows someone who has, or knows someone who knows someone who has, but most of these “someones” do not dare talk about it.  I wrote “No Alternative” because I wanted to talk about it.

Life itself is never more “on the razor’s edge” than when you are a teenager.  Hormones are raging like a whitewater river and the seemingly benign act of asking someone to the prom is transformed into a life or death kind of situation.  Everything is heightened.  In the early 90’s even the music was heightened, which is why I decided to set “No Alternative” within this backdrop.  Personally, I feel lucky to have been an impressionable teenager at that time.  I absorbed the moment like a sponge – especially the music part of it – and I have always wanted to write a story that took place smack in the middle of it.

Although his intentions are genuine, the character of Thomas Harrison capitalizes on the “alternative music” trend that’s hotter than molten lava.  By trying to recreate the grunge music of the time, he ends up becoming consumed by the trend.  He becomes a functioning part of it.  On the flipside, Thomas’s sister, Bridget, rejects mainstream alternative music as the commercialized pap she thinks it is, and finds expression in emerging gangsta’ rap.  Some may argue that gangsta’ rap was itself a kind of punk rock movement that materialized at the very same time that grunge was taking over the world.  Ice-T, KRS-ONE, NWA and Public Enemy paved the way for rappers like TuPac and The Notorious BIG, who eventually exploded into the mainstream.  

Bridget is a white, preppy girl from the suburbs.  By embracing gangsta’ rap – a genre of hip-hop that was rather alien to kids in suburbs like Westchester, New York – she is unabashedly more punk rock than her peers.  She is actively going against the grain; she is doing what is anti-establishment.  Bridget’s been on anti-depressants for years – she is used to doing what she’s told by her doctors, overbearing parents, and friends.  Consequently, she finds an escape in gangsta’ rap, which is something unlike anyone around her is familiar with.  It’s her opportunity to be herself.  That’s why she becomes a rapper, and literally changes her persona, taking the persona of someone else...the persona of “Bri Da B.” 

I was drawn to the dramatic contrast of these two siblings, who are both pursuing radically different forms of musical expression.  While they’re foils to each other, essentially, they are also two sides of the same coin.  They’re brother and sister; they’re stitched from the same fabric.  It fascinates me that these two characters, who are so close to each other physiologically, are practically strangers to each other in everyday life.  It’s assumed you know your family, but really, so many times we don’t – and there comes a moment in people’s lives when that introduction of who we really are must be proactively made by one person to another.  

And that’s the most human of moments…when we drop our “illusions” and dare to be ourselves, no matter what those respective selves are.  

Friday, March 23, 2012

Book Review: Four D by Gregory Morrison


Author: Gregory Morrison
Paperback: 180 pages
Publisher: CreateSpace (November 23, 2011)
Amazon Link

Note: I received a review copy of this book free from the author, Gregory Morrison. The review posted below is based on my personal thoughts while reading the book.

Ratings: ★ ★   

My thoughts:

Four D is a collection of four short stories and the first chapter is entitled Space. The story is interesting at first but after a few pages, right after Space was introduced - I found it too difficult to understand. The main character would often talk to this "Space" but it was not clear if this is a person or a thing. He talks like Space is a friend but sometimes it's like a thing or something. As for the other stories, they were too boring to read. I know it's a puzzle book but it was too complex for me to understand. The stories were hard to follow. The book just didn't work for me, to read some positive reviews for this book, click here.

About the book:

FOUR D is a first book from the trilogy. It is a puzzle book. As storyline progress all characters will be interconnected... 

Four D consists of four chapters: “Space”, “Four Rooms”, “The Principle of Luidgi”, and “Guest”.

“Space” is a story about disappearances. The characters lives in a world of disappearing people and objects, which might or might not be important. In such a flexible reality, one should not get used to or attached to anything. However, the main character falls in love and finds a best friend despite all risks. To top it all off, he is visited by Space—the power that stands behind all the disappearances.

“Four Rooms” is a story about a young woman called Elise. Elise had always been a prisoner of her own mind. But at some point everything took a turn. She had to make a stand when she found herself at a life changing situation in a dark room with four doors. She has to open all doors and enter every room with its own mystery and secrets and has to do it immediately. Going through the four rooms is a challenge Elise has to complete to find something she needs so badly – the truth. 

“The Principle of Luidgi” is a story about Luidgi. Luidgi has everything: a beautiful girlfriend, a good job, a lovely apartment, trusted friends but instead of being happy and grateful he’s sick and tired of it all. Luidgi decide to change everything despite all costs. 

“Guest” is a story about the character who wants to meet the Guest. Finally one day he makes decision to do “it” and Guest arrives. Now all his questions are about to be answered, but is it really what he wants? 

These tense mysterious stories with incredibly engaging plots will not leave any reader feeling indifferent.

About the author: 

Gregory Morrison works as a script writer and author. He has written scripts for short films such as “Stain Remover” and “Frankie Said Relax.” In his free time, he likes traveling, spending time with friends and is an amateur photographer. Morrison currently lives in London.

Tuesday, March 20, 2012

Guest Author: Michael Brown

William & Lucy by Michael Brown
A Tale Of Suspicion And Love
Official Publication Date: April 13, 2012  
Available now as an eBook & POD
Trade Paperback; $15.95; 358 pages

Michael Brown Pens OutstandingNovel of an Untold Romance between William Wordsworth and the Lucy of his poems.

LOS ANGELES, Calif.  Michael Brown’s remarkable work, William & Lucy,takes place in England at the end of the 18th century, which marked the dawn of the Romantic Era in poetry.  Wordsworth, at 28 years of age, encounters a mysterious young woman named Lucy and both are smitten.  Rather like Dante and his Beatrice, William and Lucy become one of the more captivating relationships in literature.   

Romanticism in poetry, as personified by Wordsworth, was marked by meditation, worship of nature, and the decision to abandonclassical verse by composing poems for the common man.William Wordsworth and Samuel Taylor Coleridge led the way with the second edition of their book “Lyrical Ballads,” which became the single most important book of poetry in the history of English literature.    The Lucy poem in that volume, “She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways”, one of five Lucy poems he composed during his lifetime,presents Lucy living in rural Somerset and charts her “growth, perfection, and death” according to literary critic Geoffrey Durant.  Lucy’s unresolved identity has intrigued literary historians for ages.  Who was she?  Where did she come from?  Did she ever exist?  No one knows. This is William and Lucy’s story…  

The drama plays out during a time when young Wordsworth and Lucy are beset with personal, political and financial challenges: Lucy, a governess and artist, must fight off the unwanted sexual advances of her employer and he won’t be denied.  Her troubles only worsen when she is accused of stealing by the lady of the house.  For his part, William’s revolutionary style of poetry is labeled by critics as ‘mere doggerel’;William finds himself due to this and other factors, fast approaching abject poverty.To make matters worse, England is at war with France and the poet is accused of being a French spy due to his outspokenpolitical views, the punishment for which is death by hanging. 

At long last Michael Brown, through dedicated research and imaginative storytelling, has released the poet laureate from the bondage of his dour portrayal in history and has given us the flesh and blood Wordsworth, a man of adventure and passion.  And for the first time ever the author originates the identity of LUCY in a love story that has never been told. 

About the Author

Michael Brown has won 3 Emmy Awards, an ACE Eddie Award and a Lifetime Career Achievement Award as a film editor.  He is a member of the Directors Guild of America & the Writers Guild of America and has sold ten scripts to ABC, CBS & NBC.  He lives in Southern California with his wife, Holly.  This is his first novel.

Monday, March 19, 2012

It's Monday! What are you reading?

"It's Monday! What are you reading?" is a fun meme hosted by Sheila @ Book Journey. This is where we share the books we have read last week and our reading plans for this week. 

Read and Reviewed

Books for Posting Review

Currently Reading:

Could you forgive a god for drowning your mother, if forgiving her made you immortal? 

Pallas is a friendless teen from a backwater village on a forgotten shore. Born a slave like everyone around her, people hate her clothes, her parents…especially her strange name. 

Pallas doesn’t believe in the gods except to blame them for drowning her mother. But she’s forced to shelve her moody cynicism when she accidentally rescues an obnoxious cat. 

Suddenly caught in a celestial war, Pallas must do the unthinkable – champion the very goddess she hates. Masquerading as a mythic princess, she convinces everyone she’s a child of Atlantis. Jealousy hounds her at every turn as she battles dangerous fanatics, a boorish prince, and a stunningly beautiful princess. 

Yet nothing can save her from certain doom, when the Volcano god reaches out to slay her. For how can a mortal fight a god? 

D. C. Belton creates an emotional world as elegant as it is deadly: where mortals fall prey to passionate gods and a slave proves stronger than craven nobility.
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