My daughter was kidnapped.
My sanctuary violated.
My best friend murdered.
My empire is crumbling before my very eyes.
There’s no retirement plan for the boogeyman.
I never cared about that before.
Now that I have a family, everything is different.
I can never put my daughter at risk again.
I don’t want this life for her.
But I can’t undo the things that I’ve done.
I can’t bring back the lives I’ve taken.
Everyone knows Lachlan Mount doesn’t deserve a second chance.
But maybe—just maybe—a man like me can still find redemption.
Loved it! Clever story line. As with all Meghan’s books I could not put it down! Now I’m bummed cause I have nothing to read.
Absolutely Loved This! Definitely 5 Stars and More!!
Megan, I’m so glad you are back writing your amazing stories! This book had me crying, laughing and on the edge of my seat! I can’t wait for the next one! I’ve read all of your books and I loved Mount and Kiera so much, they deserved this happiness to their story.
Disappointing, sorry to say
I’ll try not to give spoilers here! I’m not quite sure what to think of this book. I was so looking forward to reading Recemption. I walked away disappointed and scratching my head at the difference in tone and character from the prior books.
I am a true Meghan March Fan and I thoroughly enjoyed the prior three books featuring Lachlan and Keira. But this one…not so much.
First, there is zero passion between the leads. This is very different from the prior three books where their fiery passion and heat was palpable, and an integral part of their personal journeys. Redemption gives us love and devotion, but no passion, and zero heat. The life force that was Keira in the prior books is not evident here. She has been extinguished. Lachlan is almost a different person. I think that this change was truly the author’s intent, but it just does not work for me.
The story itself drags on and much of the inner dialog of the key character, Lachlan Mount, is repetitious, which dilutes its power and meaning.
Lastly I agree with another reviewer who noted that the religious tone was a bit too zealous, and the plot line of satanic worship seemed almost thrown in to fit that part of the narrative. It is clear the author has been on a personal journey. I applaud her for that. She has obvious love for these characters, and for the message she seeks to deliver. I just wish the Lachlan and Keira we came to know in the first three books was more evident in Redemption.