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Niall Quinn, mage and the finest thief in the Black Tower, is the fae's best hope for freedom. But he meets his match in Elizabeth Cely Saintjohn. Torn between his duty and the shocking lust Elizabeth has stirred in him, Niall must convince her to surrender-before he is forced to destroy her and all she holds dear...read more
Anya Bast is the New York Times bestselling author of numerous works of romantic fiction, mostly paranormal and mostly scorching hot. She lives in the Kentucky countryside with her husband, daughter, eight cats, a dog, and an odd assortment of rescued animals. Somewhat reclusive by nature, she can be drawn out with a bottle of nice red wine, classic movies, or good music. When she’s not writing, she can be found trying to grow organic vegetables, shopping in thrift stores for that perfect piece of clothing, or dreaming about travel to some faraway country. Anya loves to hear from readers. read more
Reviews for Midnight Enchantment
Midnight Enchantment 3.5 Stars
Synopsis Niall Quinn, mage and master thief, is tasked with finding Elizabeth Cely Saintjohn, a water fae, who has been charged by the Summer Queen with hiding two pieces of the bosca fadbh. Once in possession of the pieces, the fae will gain their freedom by bringing down the walls of Piefferburg. Elizabeth, however, has her own reasons for wanting the walls to remain intact and will stop at nothing to ensure it. Who will triumph in this battle of wills?
Review A solid ending to an amazing series.
The romance is not as engaging as in the first three books possibly because Niall and Elizabeth are in constant conflict and working toward opposing goals, and it is therefore difficult to believe their relationship.
Moreover, Elizabeth is the only heroine in the series that did not appeal to me. While her motivation is understandable, she comes across as selfish and I could not accept her actions. In addition, her hot one minute, cold the next attitude toward Niall really began to irritate me after a while.
Nevertheless, the action scenes are exceptional as always even if the ultimate end to the fae's struggle for freedom is somewhat anti-climactic. The obnoxious Summer Queen and vile Amberdoyle ultimately get what they deserve, but it is not as satisfying as it could have been.
Overall, the series is entertaining and enchanting and I do recommend reading it.read more
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