Confession of a Book Junkie

Reviews by a certified Honest Book Junkie


Romero celebration this week! Interview, GIVEAWAY's and bonus scene!!!

In celebration of reaching over 150k + sales of Romero I'm doing a very temporary price cut this week only! So if you haven't already read his story grab it now for only $.99 cents!!
(Make sure to click the link at the top to enter!!)


This prequel to Satin and Steel is told from Dax's perspective. Earning the Cut reveals intimate details about Dax's past, including his rough childhood, his relationship with Trish, and of course, how he became the tough, alpha male vice president of The Phantoms motorcycle club. Just like Satin and Steel, this work is loosely inspired in part by the hit television show, Sons of Anarchy. While characters may appear similar to characters on the show, this is original work that does not infringe upon any copyright.

So, if you like tall, muscled, tattooed bikers and want to know how one troubled boy transcended his past to achieve status in an outlaw motorcycle crew, check out Earning the Cut! 
 
Available now on Amazon
Buy it HERE

"No bird flies a straight line, but I’ve landed here, and here is where I’m gonna stay.  I’m gonna live this life right.  Never forget where I came from. That’s all I can do.  That’s what earning this cut means to me." - Dax Earning the Cut

If you have read Satin and Steel, it may have crossed your mind on the how’s and why’s in Dax’s life. Well this novella will helpfully help you understand the beautifully conflicted hot alpha male and the way his mind somewhat works.  For those who had issues with Satin and Steel being closely influenced by SoA (Sons of Anarchy), hopefully this novella will put it in a different light. While the beginning is a tad slow, it is worth the whole read to get to the end.  The story is told entirely from Dax’s point of view.

From the beginning I have to say that it’s a little slow. There is a reason for this, and the reason is important. The beginning is told from a small child’s point of view. Keeping this in mind is important because when you are small, descriptive abilities and words are very limited. Dax’s childhood isn’t anything less than heartbreaking. To see what he went through is hard to take, especially if you are a mother. There were times I wanted to reach through the book and jack slap his mother.

As we move onto his teenage years and see how he views the world after growing up in the system. We also see how his love for Trish started and how it tentatively ended. Also while I disliked Trish in SS I have to say it may have helped my opinion of her, but didn’t totally alleviate the irritation I have with her for both her assumptions and expectations of Dax. You will either love or hate the relationship, but it is the type of young love that is almost destined for the end it received. I have to say that this seriously evoked some emotion from me, as I couldn’t agree with the decisions made by Trish in the end, although I understood the reasons behind it. 

When Dax joined the Phantoms and the feelings and longing behind it was interesting and touching. The way he earned his cut was pure heartbreak. It’s hard to describe the interactions without giving to much away, as it is with most of this book. 

Again I will state that this is worth the read. It will separate in your mind SoA and SS. The relationships in Dax’s personal life are so different than those in SoA, it’s like apples and oranges. All in all it’s a good standalone read that will compel you to read Satin and Steel if you haven’t already. After reading it, I reread SS just because it evoked that emotion in me. You can see where Dax would be conflicted about what his place is due to his upbringing, but that’s in the next story (and why you should get it). 

All in all I give this novella 4.5 bookmarks.  Read it, you’ll love it. J
*I was given an ARC for an honest and true review. But I bought it too anyway. ;)*




All Rhiannon Blake wanted was to find her little sister, Mickey. The last thing she expected when she walked into the seedy biker bar was to be assaulted. Luckily, Dax Jamison, the tall, muscled, vice president of The Phantoms motorcycle crew rescues her. At first, the innocent college girl clashes with the dominant biker. Then, a slow fire begins to burn between them, culminating in a fiery explosion of sex, drugs, and passion.
 
At first, Rhiannon is more than a little afraid of the sexy, tattooed biker. He’s arrogant, domineering, and dangerous. When her apartment is ransacked, Dax insists that The Phantoms provide protection for Rhiannon until he can figure out why she is being targeted by a rival crew. When an escaped drug cartel boss joins the mix, things start to get complicated. Loosely based on the hit television show, Sons of Anarchy, this work combines a strong plot with a scorching tale of danger, intrigue and romance. 

  Satin and Steel - Jayna Vixen
Want it? Buy it HERE
Version Read: Kindle
Rating: ★☆★

I will admit that I read a lot. I forsake the cause of sleep to find out where characters wind up in the movie that is running in my mind, restlessly fighting back the need to shut my eyes or get the recommended hours of sleep to cope with the next day. That being said there are few books or authors that I will actually write a review for. But sometimes I come across a book that refuses to let me push it into “I’ll write it tomorrow” pile. These books usually get reviews as soon as my mind has wrapped itself around the last word, leaving me with the deep seeded need to review while the story is still fresh in my mind.


In all fairness this usually happens with indie authors that I think may need a little more recognition than they are receiving. That’s what happened with the book Satin and Steel.  Now before you ask were there minor issues with the book. Of course. But as I have stated before I am extremely forgiving if the story captures me and catapults into the story. As always I will list them after. Also this seems to be being referred to as "erotica", I believe that that is a bit misleading. There is one sex scene, tastefully done, there wasn't enough erotic to classify it that way in my opinion. BUT it's a good thing as the story doesn't rely on that to hold your attention.


Satin and Steel is the debut novel from a new indie author Jayna Vixen. The story is of Rhiannon (Rhee) and Dax. Being a Sons of Anarchy fan myself, the story read as if it was an alt universe version of the story, but unique enough to hold its own. SoA fans won’t be disappointed thinking it’s a simple rehashing of the story, but simply contains some elements that seemed to be inspired by it.


The story starts off very quickly with Rhee looking for her missing sister and finding herself in some trouble. Luckily due to circumstances Dax finds her in a sense. The story progresses with Rhee needing protection from a situation unknown, looking for her sister and fighting her growing feelings for Dax. Dax sees Rhee as a innocent young girl in the wrong place at the wrong time. He stirs emotions in him that he doesn’t want to admit and can’t due to the fact that he has a girlfriend. Instead he offers the clubs protection and eventually the club looks to her as a younger sister/daughter.

Much more happens here with the situation, but it quietly runs in the background as Dax and Rhee’s relationship develops. NOW I want to say that yes Dax has a girlfriend BUT he doesn’t spend every waking moment in the book trying to get down her pants. In fact he was so good at pushing away his feelings and turning to his girlfriend I caught myself growling a couple of times. (**On a personal note: I HATE CHEATERS. In a book it’s a trigger for me. It takes everything I have to finish a book if it’s something that happens. With that being said, Dax isn’t a cheater in the most thought of use of the word.) He fights tooth and nail, floating the ship named I’m taken on the river of denial. At points I felt sorry for him. I felt that he was trapped between his own hang-ups/comfort zone and trying to grasp what he really wants. He does express a need/want to leave the MC and in a sense sees his girlfriend as his out. But again their relationship is tied up in history as well as some genuine feelings for the most part. Sometimes he can be so bull headed and stubborn you just want to reach in and smack him. Like many men, his logic isn’t really logic but rather a derp moment you can’t see why he didn’t get why it was the wrong decision.  He’s protective, gentle, thoughtful, but conflicted, quick to temper and somewhat rash. (Some may disagree with his use of his girlfriend Trish as an outlet for his lust for Rhee,  but remember that he’s a biker and well that just will explain his mentality.)

Rhee is a young woman who has been damaged by her past. At first she seems timid with flashes of an inner core of steel that makes you feel for her. You don’t really understand how damaged she is until almost half way through the book. (Jayna does mention the past with Marco a lot in this book, I am hoping that with the continuation this will be delved more into and explored, not pushed to the way side as “wait…what? What about?” as so many stories seem tend to do. This thought also goes to the side character of Wince. Hopefully his being mentioned throughout the book as a major side character solidifies his place as a strong force in the second book as well. *fingers crossed*) She falls fast for Dax, but her naïveté shows when she doesn’t recognize the desire that courses through her body every time she sees him. While this may seem ridiculous, it came off as somewhat believable when the background for Rhee is revealed. There were times that it could get a little silly, but I think it really just projected how withdrawn and clueless (not in a bad way) that Rhee was. There were times that she did try to display her independence, but it was a new concept for her and sometimes the past is harder to shake off than you think. Their relationship progresses and just as you think YES! You’re denied. But it’s actually what keeps the story moving along. Again Dax isn’t a cheater and Rhee has never been a healthy relationship. Both are very naïve and innocent in different but the same ways.


Now I would be a honest bookworm if I didn’t mention the flaws in this story. Transitions…transitions.…transitions. Again this author needs some editing done. Not a ton, but she does need someone to tell her where to put a scene separator. (This actually is becoming more a common place thing.) The simple use of some kind of breaker would help her transitions, as well as helping the story flow smoother. An example would be at one point toward the end Dax is at his house thinking about Rhee and then he is walking into the club. No separator which confused me for a few minutes.  Several things were mentioned at the end of the book, but not explained well. I can’t exactly explain without giving spoilers, but again I’m hoping they were more hints as to what is going on in the next book.


All in all I really liked this book, and for a debut it’s good. I enjoyed the story a lot. So much in fact that it reminded me why I don’t usually read series books until at least the second one is out. The ending is actually that good where I want to read the next one NOW. I will read it again and the favorite parts are still running through my mind. This author has a ton of potential and I can’t wait to see what she has in store for us next.

Rule
By - Jay Crownover
Want it? Buy it HERE
(Currently available to borrow free for Amazon Prime Members)
Version Read: Kindle
Rating: ★☆★☆★

I loved Rule Archer since the first moment I ever laid eyes on him. He was everything I shouldn't want and the only person I went out of my way to not try and please. He only saw me as a brat, as an entitled, stuck up princess but worse than that all he saw when he looked at me was his deceased twin brother's girl. It broke my heart because as much as I had loved Remy Archer there was never anything romantic between us and no matter how hard I tried to convince myself that loving Rule was a terrible idea, my poor heart just wouldn't listen. We tolerated each other, barely. We forged an uneasy alliance until one night I had too much to drink and changed the way we were forever. Suddenly life long secrets were no longer hidden and the one thing I always wanted for myself seemed obtainable as long as I was willing to go through hell to hold onto it.

Shaw Landon was a class act and I had no idea what to do with her. She was tied to my family, tied to the person that was my other half so I tolerated her and her haughty attitude because I didn't have any other choice. What I didn't know was that a short skirt and too many cocktails on her birthday was going to change my outlook on her for the rest of my life. Some people thought I hid behind all my tattoos and piercings, that I tried to distance myself from my dead twin, Shaw saw through it all and wasn't scared of what was underneath. We weren't supposed to be together, weren't supposed to be anything except uncomfortable acquaintances but that all changed in the blink of an eye. Now I had to figure out just how a girl like her and a guy like me were supposed to be in love without destroying each other. Add in her custom made ex and two disapproving sets of parents and the whole situation sounded to me like it was more trouble then it was worth. (Recommended for mature readers due to sexual content, language and drinking,)

Rule is a debut book from another indie author, Jay Crownover. Does it have grammatical errors and such? Yes. Is the book being sent off to an editor and to be re-released as an updated version? YES. Did this distract me from this awesome book? No. Did I give it five stars anyway? Why yes, yes I did and let me tell you why.

First the book is told from first person perspective, BUT it is told from both main characters points of view. I found that I LOVED THIS. The gap that I usually find from first person POV was missing as you knew what the other character was going through during the times that you needed to. From this perspective it was easy to see why decisions were made, as well as, mistakes.

Rule is about two people who basically have grown up together. Shaw was a girl that was basically drawn into Rule’s family by his twin brother Remy. With her home life less than stellar, she and Remy became close until his unfortunate death. Everyone in the family believes that there was a romantic relationship there, no matter how vehemently Shaw denies this. For her although she and Remy were close, she has always had feelings for Rule. But as she has been pigeon holed as Remy’s girl, even after his death, she can’t seem to get him to look her way.

Rule has lived his life the way he wants. He’s the black sheep of the family, being the tattoo artists with almost a full torso of tattoos, as well as many piercings. He doesn’t believe in living in Remy’s shadow either now or then and being who he is despite how his family view him. He lives for himself, but never realizes that even as he says he doesn’t need approval, the way he lives his life actually screams that he needs love. He tends to be self destructive, but it’s very understandable as you delve more into his family life and the way his mother has treated him in the past as well as the books present.

The story isn’t all candy hearts and flowers; I do believe it’s why I loved this book so much. While the pivotal turning point was something that I thought was a bit abrupt, it was really the only fault I could find with the book. (There was another and it had to do with a reaction to a secret Remy had where I thought it was blown a little out of proportion and was hard for me to identify why it was such a huge deal.) But it wasn’t too big of a deal and didn’t distract from the story in any way making it unbelievable. Rule in this book is one of the better alphas that I’ve seen. He doesn’t see the light and automatically know that Shaw is the one, he only knows that he has feelings for her that he has never previously experienced, wants to find out what it means, but in no way doesn’t make mistakes along the way. The mistakes that he makes are explored and I believe it helped that there were chapters that were told from his point of view so you could see where his mind was at. His realization isn’t instant, nor does he just seem to know what love is or how it feels as he’s never really experienced it before. This for me makes him one the top 10 of male alphas for me. The struggle to change but not change while trying to understand the need for communication and self-realization in a relationship is something you watch Rule come into. He’s not a natural, nor is he beyond help.

Shaw suffers from what everyone expects of her and what she’s supposed to be, rather than ever doing anything for herself. This leads to her being unhappy. It also seems that even when she speaks, no one really listens to her, but rather just assumes she agrees. She’s like this about every subject except for Rule. While she was best friends with his brother, she had always been in love with Rule. Rule saw her but never really SAW her, but that is explained in the book. Shaw is the one that defends Rule, puts up with his shenanigans and temperament, even though all they do is argue. Her defensiveness definitely seems like a mechanism to stop Rule from figuring out her true feelings. She presents the prim and proper Shaw to the world, but has always felt that she’s someone different underneath. Shaw grows in the book and finds the courage to take a stance against people in both big and little ways. There is a reason that she was attracted to Rule that neither she nor he understands until later in the book. I will state that there are parts where she seems a little too over the top, but at the same time it works for her and you come to accept that’s just who she is when it comes to Rule.

The side characters from Shaw’s roommate, to Rule’s tattoo buddies, as well as Jet from the local band, Rule’s brother Rome and Cora who is the no nonsense receptionist at the tattoo parlor, only add to the story. In no way do they take over the story or distract from it. They each have me hoping they all get their own book. Rome was full of sound elderly brother advise, Cora spunk and the others just enough here and there to help move the story along. There is also a villain there does live up his maniacal build-up and although it’s over fairly quickly, the scene in the hospital is heartbreaking.

I could go on and on about this book, but don’t want to give anything away. It was hard writing what I did without gushing over favorite parts. Rule is one of the better books I’ve read in a while. I would definitely recommend it to friends. I can’t wait for the next one about Jet and Shaw’s roommate. I gave this book 5 stars because I know that I will be rereading it in the near future. It’s already on my favorites in my Kindle.

Wilde Ride (Ride Series)
by Maegan Lynne Moore
Rating: ★ 1/2

Version Read - Kindle
Want it? Buy it HERE



An embarrassing run-in leaves her wanting more.
Ella Scott, ready for a change and the chance to escape family tragedy, heads to familiar Del Mar, California, after her college graduation.
No one could prepare her for what she’d find.
After starting her new job as a high school teacher, a scary encounter with some local thugs and a co-worker’s unwanted advances and attention send Ella into the arms of local bar owner Ryder Wilde. But Ryder comes with his own complications. As president of his motorcycle club, Mayhem, Ryder must choose between his biker family’s plans and whatever chance of a future he has with Ella.



If you’ve read any of my previous reviews, you know that I’m pretty forgiving when it comes to indie authors, especially when it comes to their first published book. I can put up with a lot, as in run on sentences, grammatical errors, lack of scene dividers, etc.  The reason being is that the author can always have it (re)edited and release an updated copy to do away with any errors that happen to be distracting.

With that being said, let’s get to this debut book from a new indie author. I love stories about motorcycle guys and their ladies; it’s a new thing for me. So when this book came up I got a copy hoping for the best after reading the teaser available on Amazon. While reading this book, I posted this on Facebook – “That moment you realize you’re reading a book in hopes that it will get better. You know that it won’t but are too stubborn to admit it, so read all the way to the end and then get mad at yourself for wasting your own time when you knew better.” While it wasn’t that extreme I would have to say that there was some major disappointment.


I will try to use as little spoilers as possible and they will be vague, but it will be somewhat necessary as I point out my issues with the story. From the beginning, the writing seemed promising. A young woman, named Ella, who has graduated college and wants to strike out on her own in a different town on a different coast seemed like a good lead in. She has a flash back to her last visit and we meet Ryder. That’s right the main man in the book’s name is Ryder Wilde, I personally hated this because it ranked on the cheesy scale of bad names for a biker. Honestly from mid-chapter 2 the book written wise goes downhill and can’t seem to pick itself back up.


First there seems to be no reason to why these two are attracted to each other. They literally meet once for five minutes, then again one year later. After her first day on her own and saying how much she likes her apartment, she spends the night with him only to basically moved in with him on the second day. Ella never spends one night in her apartment. There is no reason for them to be together other than sexual attraction, literally. Only in one part of the book do they find they share a similar tragedy in their life, but basically it was two paragraphs long and then done. There is no building on the character of the characters only how weak and unable to take care of herself Ella is and how much Ryder seems to be able to drop anything and everything to constantly baby her. How she was going to try and survive on her own is beyond this reader. Although the author tried a couple of times to redeem her and show her “tough” side, it came off as a desperate attempt to try to negate the crybaby that Ella was. Even though it was told in her perspective, she came off as weak, with really no redeeming qualities. Again her character was completely underdeveloped.


On to Ryder. Badass leader of West Coast Biker Club? Ummmm I’m thinking NO. Besides the author’s attempt to make him sound like a tough, alpha, macho badass, he mostly came off as a whipped man who had anger control issues. There were times when I would read a line that he said and go “uh no”. An example “ ….As sexy as they look on you, they block my access. They are the enemy, and the enemy must be destroyed.” Besides having that small conversation ripped from the pages of “The Mighty Storm” does the end of the sentence sound anything like a badass biker would say? This isn’t the only instance where the book takes from other books in a subtle way, but I didn’t note them specifically, more that I noticed and shook my head. (Take note of where Ryder lives. Sounds a bit like Kristen Ashley’s Tack’s house.) Ryder seems to be to drop everything in the blink of an eye just to rescue, comfort or be with Ella in general. He goes from trying to be super, dirty talking sexy, to bad ass biker to sweet, but unfortunately falls short. (Again she refers to him in all these different personas which is a part of another Ashley book.) He comes off as sporadic and all over the place, especially in the last portion of the book. This would probably have to do with his underdevelopment, as well as any insight to his behavior. Surprisingly though the epilogue in the end written from his point of view was probably one of the better written chapters of the book.


The book jumped all over the place, there was no consistent flow or reason for the story really (unless you can count all the ways that Ryder and Ella have sex.) There are too many pop culture references and things that don’t fit or add up at all in the “small town” this takes place in. It seemed as if Ms. Moore was trying to throw in every scenario or fantasy that every woman on the Earth may have, from wall sex to showing up in nothing but a trench coat. The fight scene between an antagonist and the heroine was so outlandishly out of character and improbable it was almost too much. I can’t say more without a spoiler. Ella and Ryder fight and within four paragraphs all misunderstandings are laid out and resolved so easily you almost wondered why they bothered in the first place. Not that I’m a fan of strife, but simply saying x, y, and z doesn’t just make the feelings about the situation go away in my opinion. The main points in the stories, where one is actually well done and had potential even though I figured out who the stalker was, could possibly throw readers in a good way. On the other had the “problems” with the club could have been brought more in to the light in perhaps book 2 where one of the main characters from this book will be the lead in the next. It was a good storyline that was completely underdeveloped and could have been so much more.


I wish I could say that I liked this book more. The only saving grace it seemed to have been the two side characters of Payton and Diesel (which are the leads in the next book). Payton made crack up more than once. I’ve NEVER, EVER have given out one star, but this time I think I’m going to have to. I’ll add a half on for potential. But I wouldn’t read this book again, and more than likely wouldn’t recommend it to anyone. My advice to the author is to take away the $2.99 price tag on Amazon and lower it to $0.00 for a while to build up some fans and possibly take criticisms to correct her errors with the story or have a very good editor help her out with the grammar, flow and voice of the story. Also to be careful as this story reads more of a fan-fiction an actual book. The author has potential, but needs to find her own voice and not one of Kristen Ashley (who she mentions in the book) or any other popular book at this time.


1 1/2 Stars

Ember Walsh was always the quiet one, enjoying a book and a glass of wine over the noise and crowds of a club, but when her best friend asks her to come out and meet the boy she likes Ember's world is turned upside down. He appears like a mythical avenging angel, inked, gorgeous and completely out of her league but one look and Ember no longer wants the quiet, she wants him.

Trace Montgomery has buried his damaged past with women and fighting until one day he meets an angel and suddenly he wants more, he wants her. For her, he's determined to overcome his demons but will the dark secret that links their pasts bring them closer or will it tear them apart.


Want it? Buy it HERE
Rating:
★☆★ 1/2
 Version Read: Kindle


First let me start with these warnings. If you are one of the following: a grammar nazi, someone who can’t handle rough transitions, can’t overlook editing errors or needs a book to go through the perfect editing before, DO NOT read this book. This book is NOT for you and will likely make you mad. BUT if you are someone who can enjoy a story barring imperfections, rough transitions and lack of editing to enjoy the story underneath, READ THIS BOOK.
 

Now let me explain my above statement. There are grammar errors in this book. But not enough for me to pull out my badge and want to place the author under grammar arrest. It simply looks like they couldn’t find or afford one to proof read their work before publishing. Or maybe they were too unsure or shy of the story to show anyone. I hope that they revise and republish an updated edited version one day in the future, but to me it wasn’t enough for me to throw my Kindle across the room. The transitions were VERY rough. A simple use of double spacing, or something, to separate time lapses or different scenes would have been helpful. It can get somewhat confusing until you adjust to it. But I am the type of reader that will dive into a story and overlook most things unless it’s so blatantly distracting I can’t stand it. With this the story was so engrossing; it didn’t bother me after a while. 

Now for the story. We have two different people Ember and Trace. Ember is the wallflower, who is shy and very high on the normal scale. Trace is the man with tats and bad boy charm that wants what he knows he shouldn’t. The story isn’t really a stereo typical boy meets girl and boy hits on girl, and then they connect. It’s more of a girl sees boy, boy stops drunk, girl sees boy in dark corner, shocked girl runs away. Ember and Trace is a natural progression in a relationship even if it does seem strange at first. But we’ve all looked across a room and have just known that the person on the other side was meant in our lives for whatever amount of time. That’s how this starts out. (Again I wish this would have been written in third person as I would have LOVED to know Trace’s thoughts, especially as the story progressed.) While some of the dialog can get a bit cheesy, the love story is heartwarming. 

The road for Ember and Trace isn’t easy by any means, and there are a lot of bumps and obstacles, that mostly have to do with Trace himself. This is a full story that actually handles any issues that it brings up and doesn’t leave thinking “well ok what happened to….” You think you know at certain points, but then BAM you don’t. There is a mystery there about Trace’s parents and that makes up the second part of the story. The twist in it, I never saw coming. (And I usually guess pretty darn closely.) Also the burdens you find out that he’s carrying and his sense of responsibility is almost heartbreaking. At the same time it is also inspiring as he reveals each one. Ember starts to grow and come out of her shell. While there are peeks of her here and there in the beginning, only when she figures out things on her own does she really shine. Some may argue that she gave too much to try and heal a damaged man in the first part, but I would say she had set a hard limit and when it was breached stuck to her guns despite the pain. I don’t think she wasn’t trying to save Trace, but rather loved him enough to help him learn to love himself. Love heals, and her character was formed with that though in mind. When you love someone you love all the good, bad and damaged things about them. Not just the things everyone else sees.  

The side characters are strong and don’t take away from the main two characters. Lucien was my favorite; I hope he gets a spin off. He was a definite addition to the story. Even the villains in the story weren’t a blatant over the top, but well done so we knew who they were and some we watch evolve into the horrid person they become. 

The sex scenes aren’t overly graphic, but neither are they to be considered very tame. Although Ember (much to my disappointment) is a virgin, at the same time she isn’t stereotypical. It’s very hard to describe. Some of the language is rough, but not over done in a lewd way if that bothers you.

This book made me smile, get mad, sad and sigh. As W. Styron said “A good book should leave you slightly exhausted at the end, as you live several lives while reading it.” That can be said of this book. I would have given it a solid 4 Stars, but need of editing sadly made me give it a half. I will say I know that this is one I will reread.

Currently Devouring - Sometimes Never by Cheryl McIntyre

Currently Devouring - Sometimes Never by Cheryl McIntyre
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Recently Devoured

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Onyxhikari's bookshelf: read

Lord of Rage
Lord of the Vampires (Royal House of Shadows, #1)
Midnight Rising
Midnight Awakening
Kiss of Crimson
Kiss of Midnight
The White Knight
The Pocket Watch
Dead Girl Walking
Shattered
Abandon
Promise
Infinity
The Darkest Surrender
Fractured
Fateful
Branded
Demon Kissed
Eternal Rider
Passion


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