Clementine Brodeur must untangle her dead mother's legacy
before the clock runs out.
My name is Clementine and my magic is making me lose sleep.
My two sisters and I have forty-eight hours to find someone our talented mother could not. If we don't succeed, someone will die.
My magic allows me to see memories the dead leave behind--which forces me to relive the moment my mother was attacked by fae.
I must tell my sisters what I've seen, because I know what we need to do.
Except I'm afraid they're done with my "leap now, look later" escapades.
They've had my back for over twenty years. Why wouldn't they have it now?
Customer ReviewsSee All
Love this series!
Demon Lines is the second book of Coralie Moss’s Sister Witches Urban Fantasy series. Clementine Brodeur and Laszlo Arkadi discovered that they are fated mates. They head to the Reformed Realm to meet Laszlo’s parents. His mother is the queen, so no pressure there. Clementine has to navigate her feelings for Laszlo and a new world with royal politics. Then they uncover a plot by a mysterious guest to kidnap Magicals.
The author builds a beautiful world for this story. The details she uses to describe the Reformed Realm help me to paint a vivid picture in my mind from the gardens to the palace to the night sky and woods. I like how their relationship isn’t easy just because they were fated to be together. They are drawn to each other but the “real” world keeps getting in the way. They have the obstacle of the queen’s acceptance. They have a mystery to solve and Magical beings to protect. I can’t wait to see how they move forward not only as fated mates but also as investigative partners. Ms. Moss has yet to disappoint with any of her books. If you like magic, mystery and steamy romance then this book is for you.
I received a free copy of this book via Booksprout and am voluntarily leaving a review.
Once blessed and trice cursed
This book started out confusing me. There was no introduction of new characters to the story. They just appeared. After the story was more “settled” as a story, its story line went smoother. There were some grammatical errors and very offensive language that added nothing to the story. One another thing that bothered me was how close the names of the characters were: the older sister, the mate of the aunt, and the name of the the first demon. Question, why keep calling the demons “demons” when they had names? To me that was a slur against them as the girls were never referred to as “ the humans.
I did read the short for the second book. That book was smoother and better written in the first two chapters.