I started Time Untime a few days before going on a short vacation because I usually tear through a D-H book in a day, maybe two. I got halfway through this and put it down for over two weeks. I'm not sure if Kenyon has burned out, or me, but I found the book a huge disappointment.First, like so many others, the Native American mythology was just too much. Kenyon has been adding pantheons steadily to her series and it has gotten where you need an encyclopedia just to know who is who (Greek, Egyptian, Cthonian, Primal, Hellraiser...). Kenyon spent half a dozen books building and expanding the mostly Greek/Atlantean-based mythology her world was initially set in. In 'Retribution', Native American mythology was introduced. That book managed to work because the mythology introduction was minimal and the protagonists were well done. It felt and operated like a D-H book. Here she tries to flesh out the NA mythology to the level of the Greek in only one book. There was so much info-dumping that it detracted from the romance, and the cookie-cutter apocalypse plotline. I had to wade through so much mythology, and flashbacks of history, that I lost track of the couple to the point where I just didn't care about them.Second, I've had enough in the last few books of Kenyon trying to one-up Acheron's tragic life. Seth from 'The Guardian' was tortured non-stop for 4500 years. Ren is even more of an Acheron clone right down to the brother who looks like him, betrayed him, and got all their human father's praise while Ren was abused and kept in disgrace. He even had one devoted supporter, but rather than a sister it was a friend (Sundown). And, he spent most of the book pining about how he was unworthy and Kateri couldn't possibly love him. I yearn for the days when the heroes had their one major tragedy that caused them to become Hunters, but were otherwise bad-a@@, self-confident protagonists who didn't have time for love instead of being "unworthy" of love.Finally, while I love when familiar faces from prior books pop up, this time it felt like they were thrown in to try and tie this story into the D-H universe when it really didn't fit. Ren's heroine is a cousin to Talon's wife Sunny. Acheron appears to help stop the apocalypse, but honestly, Ren has no business being a Dark Hunter in the first place. He is fully rooted in his Native American mythology. Ironically, this book could have been a stand-alone story if the D-H references had been removed. It might have worked better as such. The one bright light that had me give two stars instead of one was the arrival of Nick. Not because he belonged in this story any more than Acheron did, but because their conversation did reveal some hints about what may come.Overall, I wish I had skipped this book. I haven't given up on Kenyon yet, but I hope she takes a break from the series until she has a story that answers some questions about the pantheons the series was built on. And, stop adding new ones. What's next, Norse gods?