Review: Ruby Fever by Ilona Andrews

Series: Hidden Legacy #6
Author: Ilona Andrews (Ilona & Andrew Gordon)
Publisher: Avon
Released: August 23, 2022
Received: NetGalley/Own

Pardon me as I squeal. I can’t believe it’s time for the sixth novel in the Hidden Legacy series! For those new to the world, Ruby Fever is the sixth novel of the series but the third novel following Catalina Baylor.

Catalina Baylor is a Prime magic user and has a sworn duty to fulfill. While most of the world doesn’t know about her duty, she is frequently all that stands between the general public and magical destruction.

That fact has never felt more accurate as Catalina finds herself standing in as the Warden of Texas. Worse, there’s a battle brewing, and it is going to require all of Catalina’s resources and allies to find a way through it.

“You got a promotion with extra responsibilities but without pay or additional benefits.” Mom smiled. “I’m so proud of you. You’re officially a successful adult.”

Ahhhh! I’m in love. No, seriously, I adore the Hidden Legacy series. Every time I dive into a new addition to this series, I know I will love it. And Ruby Fever is no exception to that rule, thank goodness!

Ruby Fever concludes the second set of three in this series, meaning readers should go into it knowing that it will conclude Catalina’s arc. That isn’t to say that she’s gone – we saw Nevada from time to time during Catalina’s series, after all. To see both previously leading ladies, we must first get another set of three to this series. Looking at you, Arabella. Your time to shine!

There are SO many reasons to love Catalina’s addition to this series. For one thing, her perspective has always been slightly more political, given her job. For another, she’s fierce and confident, and her ability set is fascinating. It makes for a pretty good combination, right?

Anyway, time to move on to the actual review of Ruby Fever. As the pivotal third novel, this book is packed to the brim of action, danger, and bloodshed. As Catalina continues to hunt down certain enemies, things have been building for a while. While there is certainly room for the story to carry on, much of the current concerns get wrapped up in this novel.

In other words, this book gets explosive. A few surprises were thrown into the mix, such as a surprise appearance (that I won’t spoil), family drama, promotions, and a few more personal arcs. It made for a fast-paced read. I devoured this book and was surprised when I came to the ending. Granted, that may have been partially because I wasn’t ready to conclude this part of the series. I never am.

Some sweet and bittersweet moments strewn throughout Ruby Fever, somehow finding the perfect balance between the two. Don’t worry, there are also several funny moments, which are always appreciated.

While I’m sad to see Catalina’s arc end, that epilogue already has my attention. And my imagination. I don’t know if anything has been confirmed for Arabella’s trilogy, but I will keep holding to that hope until told otherwise.

Thanks to Avon and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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Review: This Might Hurt by Stephanie Wrobel

Author: Stephanie Wrobel
Publisher: Berkley Books
Released: February 22, 2022
Received: NetGalley
Warnings: child abuse, cults

3 1/2 kitties

Can we just take a minute to talk about this cover? This Might Hurt, written by Stephanie Wrobel, has an incredibly evocative cover. You can immediately tell that it’s suspense, quite possibly domestic suspense, before ever laying hands on the book.

Natalie and Kit are sisters, but they don’t always act like it. For one thing, they haven’t spoken in six months. To be fair, the no-contact for six months was planned. For Kit had found a place called Wisewood, which offered six months retreats (of a sort). During this time, no outside contact was allowed.

That time is up, but it isn’t her sister that reaches out first, but Wisewood itself. They’re threatening to tell Kit the truth that Natalie has been hiding. In a desperate hope to cut the situation off before it gets worse, Natalie intends to head to Wisewood to tell her sister the truth before somebody else can.

“Nobody cared about the pawns. They were too busy watching the queen.”

Certain books simply draw the readers in, making it look easy. I thought that This Might Hurt would be one of those books. The title, cover, and description certainly made it seem like it would be the case.

Unfortunately, while I did enjoy This Might Hurt, it wasn’t quite the story I was hoping for. Sure, it hits hard (cults and child abuse would automatically do that for most readers), but it almost felt like something was missing? I can’t quite put my finger on it.

To me, it seemed like This Might Hurt was trying to make two different points. Or perhaps it would be better to say it was trying to tell two stories? There’s the story of a child surviving an abusive family. Then there’s the story of a woman getting manipulated into a world of abuse and control (read: cult).

Actually, I’m confident this was the intent, laid out like that. The two stories connect, and that connection is a strong one for the most part. I wish there had been more overlap between the two (courtesy of some creative storytelling methods), but I can’t complain too much.

Overall, I would say that This Might Hurt is worth the read, especially for those who love delving into darker personal pasts and the horrors of cults and controlling people.

Thanks to Berkley Books and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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Review: All the Horses of Iceland by Sarah Tolmie

Author: Sarah Tolmie
Released: March 1, 2022
Received: NetGalley
Warnings: Slavery, sex slavery

3 1/2 kitties

If you love horses, magical tales, or stories stemming from Iceland, then you’ve got to look into All the Horses of Iceland by Sarah Tolmie. Admittedly the title of this story is very on the nose, but that is far from being a bad thing.

Follow a Norse trader as he travels through Iceland. His story is full of magic, wonder, lore, and whispers. Everything has a balance and a cost, especially when trading in horses. Eyvind can promise you the truth in that statement.

“Every horse in Iceland, like every person, has ancestors who sailed here in a ship…their sturdy kin can be seen…working around farms and fjords…[these] little horses of the North, strong as oxen…”

Is it possible for a book to be everything and nothing like you expected at the same time? If so, then that description applies to All the Horses of Iceland. I knew that this would be a horse book (obviously), and based on the description, I also knew that it would be more. And yet I was unprepared for the depth and turn that this book followed.

Eyvind of Eyri is a horse trader, a calling that provided the opportunity to travel all over Iceland searching for deals, buyers, and horses. It also opened the door for so much more, as readers are quick to discover.

The foundation of All the Horses of Iceland is excellent. The world is beautiful and carefully laid out, detailing even the trade route and history of the region. From there, the world is infused with color as characters and the plot rises to the surface. There were times when this became a lot, but I don’t think this was a bad thing.

Thanks to and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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Review: Dreams Lie Beneath by Rebecca Ross

Author: Rebecca Ross
Publisher: Quill Tree Books
Received: Own (OwlCrate)

4 kitties

I’ve been meaning to sit down and read Rebecca Ross’ works for years now. But when one of her books, Dreams Lie Beneath, was included in one of my OwlCrate boxes, I knew that the wait was over (for me at least), and I am SO glad to finally say that I am in love with her writing style.

Clementine Madigan is a warden. It is her job to protect the people of her small town, alongside her father. In this case, protection means something slightly different, as she literally has to protect them from their nightmares.

Her life, her home, and her path were all ripped away in a single night when two challengers showed up to take what had belonged to her family for years. Now Clementine is on a path to try and understand why they would do this to her, and that requires her to trick one of the magicians who took it all away. She just hopes Phelan doesn’t see through her ruse.

“Dreams often revealed one’s greatest vulnerability; dreams were doors that led into hearts and minds and souls and secrets.”

Once again, I find myself head over heels for an OwlCrate choice. They’re really knocking it out of the park, as far as I’m concerned. Dreams Lie Beneath was a fantastic read, with just the right amounts of fantasy and romance.

Right away, it was easy to get emotionally attached to Clementine’s story. Her whole life was based on taking care of this little town, and she loved doing it. So when it was all ripped away, it hurt to see. Naturally, it made rooting for her all the easier.

Clementine’s quest for understanding and revenge did not go the way I expected. If we’re being honest, I don’t think it went the way she expected either. It had so many twists, turns, and surprises. It was impossible to predict what was going to happen next.

“It will make you colder. But even the deepest of ice eventually gives way to fire, Clementine.”

Despite that, many of the transitions made sense, especially looking back now. The groundwork had been laid, even if I couldn’t see it at the time. I absolutely adore it when that happens, so I would like to give Ross credit for the work done here.

Part of me is quite sad that this is a standalone novel, as I would have loved to see more about Clementine’s journey. Her story may have ended, but it doesn’t feel like an end, more like another beginning.

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Review: Rise of the Mages by Scott Drakeford

Author: Scott Drakeford
Publisher: Tor Books
Released: February 8, 2022
Received: NetGalley

4 kitties

I love randomly coming across debut novels and giving them a try. The latest debut novel to come across my desk is Rise of the Mages, by Scott Drakeford. This is a new epic fantasy novel that I’m always on the lookout for (and I know I’m not the only one).

All Emrael Ire wanted was a test that would prove him worthy of becoming a weapons master. Instead, he gets to face an insurrection. A real one, to be clear. Not a test one. As if the stakes weren’t high enough, Emrael’s brother has been enslaved by the corrupt nobles, who are coincidentally the insurrection.

To survive what is to come and hopefully save the day, Emreal will need the help of his War Master tutor. With her help, he’ll finally understand the true talents that lay beneath his skin – and the responsibility he carries.

Rise of the Mages was a fun and compelling read that leaned on many epic fantasy tropes to carry the reader along. This made the novel feel so delightfully familiar while still throwing out surprises here and there.

Truthfully, much of Rise of the Mages felt like a series I loved as a child (The Belgariad series), so I am happy to see that new authors are stepping up to fill that void (left by necessity, look it up if you must).

There are a lot of political machinations woven into the main narrative of Rise of the Mages, which significantly adds to the complexity of the tale. Personally, though, I loved the reliance on a few other tropes, mainly the found family trope. This is one of my absolute favorites, and it added a personal touch in a novel that otherwise could have run the risk of feeling more dramatic than emotional.

Thanks to Tor Books and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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Review: Girl, Forgotten by Karin Slaughter

Series: Andrea Oliver #2
Author: Karin Slaughter
Publisher: William Morrow & Company
Released: August 23, 2022
Received: Own (BOTM)
Warnings: Rape, abuse, stalking, cults, starvation, fire

4 kitties

Wow! Two BOTM sequels in one month? I’m feeling pretty lucky right now! Girl, Forgotten is the sequel to the smash hit novel (and adaptation), Pieces of Her. Once again, I haven’t seen the adaptation so that I won’t be making any comparisons on that front.

The year is 1982, and Emily Vaughn should be happily preparing for her prom. Instead, she’s faced with a choice. Stay at home and hope everyone forgets about her secret, or head out and try to save her hopes and dreams. Ultimately, her choice will have a larger impact than she could have predicted.

In the present day, Andrea Oliver has just made her own drastic decision. She’s worked hard to become a US Marshal, against her mother’s wishes. Now she’s been handed the job opportunity of a lifetime – but it comes with some strings attached.

“Southern Cheap is, I’m gonna eat stale cookies while I serve you these fresh, warm buttered biscuits. Yankee Cheap is, I’ve got ten million dollars in the bank but I’m gonna cut off the thermostat during a blizzard and here’s my great-great-grandpa’s mothballed coat from the War of 1812 if you don’t have the character and fortitude to generate your own body heat.”

There are many reasons to pick up (and enjoy) Girl, Forgotten. If you read (or watched) Pieces of Her; if you enjoy tense thrillers; if you love unreliable narrators; if you love seeing a character take ownership of their past by making strong choices. Oh! And, of course, those classic Karin Slaughter twists.

Honestly, I wasn’t expecting this story to turn into a series. That being said, I really like where Andrea’s character arc is heading. The story has gone from a woman thrown into the deep end to a woman taking control of her life (and her past) by taking on a new and potentially dangerous job. In other words, it’s kinda turning into a detective series, but with a darker history. I like it.

Moving on. Girl, Forgotten is set in two distinct time periods, with two different perspectives. The first should be obvious – Andrea Oliver. Her new job has put her in a unique position to try and do something about her unusual family situation. I’ll leave it at that.

The second perspective was more of a surprise, but it’ll all make sense by chapter three or so. Thanks to everything she’s gone through, Emily Vaughn is one of those characters you want to hug and protect. The fact that we know the plot revolves around solving her murder certainly doesn’t help.

Long story short, I enjoyed Girl, Forgotten. It was a sharp thriller with lots of fun and enticing twists. I can’t wait to see where Andrea’s story goes from here!

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Review: The Cartographers by Peng Shepherd

Author: Peng Shepherd
Publisher: William Morrow
Released: March 15, 2022
Received: Own (BOTM)

4 1/2 kitties

If you haven’t heard about The Cartographers yet, please take a minute to sit down and look it up! I immediately fell in love with Peng Shepherd’s book, as it is SO different from what I usually read. Best of all, it blends mystery with fantasy, providing the best of both worlds.

Nell Young has spent her entire life obsessed with cartography – the study and creation of maps. She inherited this passion from her parents, who are cartographers in their own rights. More than that – her father, Dr. Young, is one of the most renowned cartographers in the area.

This makes his betrayal all the more painful. Cast out from the life she loves, Nell has found a way to live on the wayside by reproducing maps for collectors. Only, she’s about to get pulled back into her passion, but not in the way she had hoped. Her father has suddenly died, which opens new danger and the promise of answers.

“We were going to breathe passion and life back into cartography and make it something no one had ever seen before.”

Oh wow. I want to give an award to The Cartographers, as this has got to be the most interesting, compelling, and unique novel I’ve read all year (possibly ever). Cartography meets magic, creating a thrilling world – one with a murder mystery to solve.

As somebody who has always been fascinated by cartographers in general, this story immediately sucked me in. Throwing in the emotional backstory of Nell’s past and the magical side of cartography, it was inevitable that I would fall for this book.

I’m sure experts would have a lot to say about this book – good or bad, I couldn’t say. I can only speak to my take on the matter – exploring concepts such as phantom settlements was fascinating, as was (this book’s) reason behind it all. This created the perfect little loophole from which the rest of the story stems.

The characters play a considerable part in the success of The Cartographers, as far as I’m concerned. Nell is but one perspective in this tale, though I would consider her to be the main one. Every other perspective has a lot to add to this story, creating something that twists and winds until we finally reach the truth behind it all.

Honestly, I would give just about anything to see a sequel for The Cartographers. I don’t know how likely that is (the ending is ambiguous), but I’d buy that book in a second, given even half the chance.

“If there was anything more tragic than the disgraceful demise of Nell’s career, it had been the untimely end to her mother’s: Dr. Tamara Jasper-Young.”

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Review: The Sunbearer Trials by Aiden Thomas

Series: The Sunbearer Duology #1
Author: Aiden Thomas
Publisher: Feiwel & Friends
Released: September 6, 2022
Received: BookishFirst
Warnings: Bullying, sacrifice

4 kitties

The Sunbearer Trials has been on my TBR list for a hot minute now, and I am thrilled that I finally made some time to read it this weekend! It was SO worth it! Written by Aiden Thomas, this is the first novel in the Sunbearer Duology.

A new decade means it is time for the Sunbearer Trials to occur. The Sunbearer Trials are a famous event in which ten of the most powerful semidioses compete for the right to be Sunbearer. Those chosen are handpicked by Sol.

Enter Teo, a seventeen-year-old semidios. Since most chosen are of the Gold rank, and Teo is Jade, there didn’t seem to be much cause for concern. There was no chance that Teo would be picked to enter the challenges. So Teo’s most significant concern had been for his friend, Nina, as she was guaranteed a spot in the Trials. You can probably guess what happens next…

“It was true, he wasn’t a Hero. But it wasn’t like anyone had given him a chance to be.”

When I first heard about The Sunbearer Trials, it was described as a fantasy version of The Hunger Games, but with more representation. To say that I was utterly sold on the concept would be the understatement of the year.

That begs the question – did The Sunbearer Trials live up to this vivid and exciting description? Yes, yes, it most certainly did! Not only did it live up to those expectations, but it found new ways to surprise and delight me.

There is so much to take in throughout this one novel. We have Teo and his story, the story of all the semidios, magical cities, and trials. It’s a lot to take in. Honestly, I wouldn’t have minded a bit more time spent learning about all these elements. But I’ll take what I can get.

Teo is by far my favorite character. His story is compelling, his personality is bold but bright, and the personal journey he is on is quite intense. The vivid imagery of his wings along would have been enough to keep me reading, though, if we’re being honest. That was a brilliant detail to include.

The trials take readers to several different cities in this world, giving us a chance to see how each city operates, how their ideals differentiate, and how the semidios of the area act. Once again, this was all utterly fascinating.

Nothing can be complete with the story of the trials themselves. I’m sure every reader had a theory for what was happening and how it would end. Myself included. I should probably mention that I didn’t know The Sunbearer Trials was the first in a duology, so you can imagine my surprise at how it concluded!

Thanks to Feiwel & Friends and #BookishFirst for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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Review: Be the Serpent by Seanan McGuire

Series: October Daye #16
Author: Seanan McGuire
Publisher: DAW
Released: September 6, 2022
Received: NetGalley

4 1/2 kitties

I can’t believe it – we’re already at the sixteenth (sixteenth!) novel in the October Daye series. And that’s not even counting all the short stories set in this world (if you haven’t read those, then you’re missing out!). Be the Serpent is the latest installment of this series, and it promises to be yet another groundbreaking novel. As with the last several installments of October DayeBe the Serpent comes with a new novella – Such Dangerous Seas.

Last we saw, October Daye, aka Toby, had only just survived her wedding day. You’d think that would have earned her a bit of a respite, but you’d be wrong. This is Toby we’re talking about – she’s practically magnetized to trouble.

As a hero, it is Toby’s obligation to respond when one calls for help. Though in this instance, she didn’t need the title of hero to force her into action. Her love for those involved would have been more than enough.

“Faerie readied us for war, because the war was already happening”

Wow. And ow. Seanan McGuire has a talent for getting me invested in a series and then ripping my heart out. Not because she goes with a rocks fall approach, but because she’s SO talented at writing relatable characters. And then putting them through hell, naturally.

I was looking forward to Be the Serpent. This is the first novel following Toby’s marriage, and I was curious to see how (if at all) this changed her life. None of us expected Toby to stop being a night. Even if it was asked of her, and she somehow agreed, life would still get in the way of that promise.

Be the Serpent wasted no time throwing readers into the thick of it. We’re instantly dealing with a political situation that is also deeply personal, and from there, it only gets more intense as other events rise to the surface.

Those other events are fairly gut-wrenching, so prepare for that. Consider the horrors that faerie can introduce into the world, and you’ll possibly be ready for the emotional roller coaster you’re signing up for.

As always, Be the Serpent was a beautifully written book. The pacing is fast enough to keep readers invested but not afraid to slow down, giving us time to digest the importance of any given situation.

I love Toby all the more in this novel, mostly because she’s still unafraid to speak her mind – even given the potential risk. It’s such a Toby move. This book also offers plenty of theory crafting, so have fun!

It should probably be mentioned that Be the Serpent does end on a cliffhanger. Though perhaps that isn’t the right term. Something terrible happens, as seems to always be the case in this world, and by reading it, you will join the legion of fans suffering and waiting for the conclusion of that arc. But I do not doubt that it will be worth it.

Such Dangerous Seas

Such Dangerous Seas is the novella included at the end of Be the Serpent, the sixteenth novel in the October Daye series. Given that this is a prequel story involving the Luidaeg, you probably don’t need to worry overly much about spoilers.

The Luidaeg wasn’t always the Sea Witch that we know and love. She wasn’t always bound by such strong (and horrific) gaes. That was forced upon her. This is the story of how the Luidaeg came to be bound.

It should probably go without saying, but Such Dangerous Seas is a pretty heartbreaking novella. Given the events that transpire here, I’m sure most readers could have figured that out on their own. Still, it hits all the harder following the events of Be the Serpent. So do your best to emotionally prepare for this one.

If you’ve ever had any questions about the gaes placed upon the Sea Witch, make a point of reading Such Dangerous Seas. This novella will explain everything, from why she cannot lie to how she sets terms and prices for her bargains. And yes, that will make her story hurt all the more.

Thanks to DAW and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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Review: Salt and Sugar by Rebecca Carvalho

Author: Rebecca Carvalho
Publisher: Inkyard Press
Released: November 1, 2022
Received: NetGalley

4 kitties

There is something so charming about romance and food, don’t you think? Perhaps I was so drawn to Rebecca Carvalho’s Salt and Sugar. This YA novel has a bit of a twist in that it is both romance and a retelling of Romeo and Juliet – bakery style.

As long as Lari Ramires can remember, her family has been feuding with the Molinas. In truth, they’ve probably been feuding with them since well before she was even born. It doesn’t help that the two families run different bakeries – directly across the street from one another. Talk about heavy competition.

The feud between the Ramires and the Molinas could have lasted forever if not for outside forces. Yet the new threat the bakeries face is very familiar to small business owners – a mega-corp moving in and taking over the town. Will it be enough to bring these two families together?

I’ve always been a bit of a sucker for retellings (in case you haven’t noticed). In particular, I’m fond of Romeo and Juliet retellings, as there is something about this story that works well in a more modern setting. And yes, before you worry – it works beautifully in Salt and Sugar.

It’s a tale as old as time – two feuding families, two family businesses, and a bigger threat that will force everyone to come together (or tear everything down). Salt and Sugar had all the makings of a fantastic story, and Rebecca Carvalho ran with it.

There’s a lot to enjoy about Salt and Sugar. Lari and Pedro’s story is fun and fascinating, with that classic trope so many readers love (enemies to lovers). Also, serious bonus points for naming the two bakeries Salt and Sugar. Love it.

What surprised me was the way this novel tackled grief. It was so touching and beautifully done, making the story feel real and very (painfully) human. It’s that added level that this romance needed.

Thanks to Inkyard Press and #NetGalley for making this book available for review. All opinions expressed are my own.

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