Want to know where the real wild things are. . .and what they like to do there? Then listen to Belong to the Night to find out!
In "The Wolf, the Witch, and Her Lack of Wardrobe" by Shelly Laurenston, Jamie Meacham has enough trouble controlling her supernatural abilities. Thus, there's no time for lust, or for Tully Smith, even with his smoldering amber eyes. But Tully's grappling with his own animal instincts, as a powerful shifter-wolf trying to protect all his territory - including a certain sassy witch - from vicious rivals.
In "In the Dark" by Cynthia Eden, FBI agent and leopard-shifter Sadie James' undead ex, Liam, still arouses her deepest desires - and distracts her from tracking the brutal rogue-shifter who is terrorizing Miami. By teaming up with Liam, Sadie has a better chance of solving the case, but as passion consumes them, she stands to lose more than just her heart.
In "City of the Dead" by Sherrill Quinn, Dori Falcon is a witch with a plan: Get to New Orleans, locate her missing brother, and recover the Eye of Bastet, a mysterious and powerful amulet. Her plan never included falling for the sexy Cajun cop Jake Boudreau - but without his help, she may never find the demon who has her brother, and the key to her family's survival.
©2009 Kensington Publishing Corp. "The Wolf, the Witch, and Her Lack of Wardrobe" ©2009 Shelly Laurenston; "In the Dark" ©2009 Cindy Roussos; "City of the Dead" ©2009 Sherrill Quinn (P)2013 Audible, Inc.
Shelly Laurenston has a fine pen for dialogue, and a talent for developing fun, lovable characters. What a shame to ruin this with a reader who has no differentiation between characters and the worst excuse for a southern accent ever.
not really, maybe in ebook. the laurenston story was the only one I read and it was not her usual style, which I really like, but it was still OK. I don't regret the story, only the narrator
accent was all wrong, did the male voices weird, just.. not that great
The stories are good. I didn't realize I already had this one on Kindle. After hearing them I remembered them. I liked them a lot better in print.
no not really. She reads very clearly but it's choppy. I didn't realize she was trying to use an Irish accent at first in the second book. She miss pronounces a lot of the Cajun words in the third book and her Cajun accent is as bad as her Irish one.
I would put her more with a proper English book. Maybe even a kids book. There are just too many pauses for me to follow well. It's almost like a kiddie roller coaster. Up and down with lots of pauses but never too high or too low.
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