My rating: 2 of 5 stars
Synopsis: Changes she can’t understand…
When Raine Bowe volunteers for a sleep study for the extra cash, she didn’t expect to wake in a lab or to be victimized by a mad scientist. She escapes with one objective–to find someone strong enough to wage war with the evil growing inside her.
A job he won’t accept…
Ryder Storm is a man with a reputation–the bad boy of his own universe. He doesn’t take prisoners, won’t give into a sweet smile, and doesn’t cut his pack an inch of slack. He knows the desperate woman in his bar is his the moment he lays eyes on her. He’ll give her anything she wants, except the one thing she’s begging for. Death.
Passion neither can fight…
Raine enlists Ryder’s help to unravel the mystery surrounding the hours she lost in the lab and to help tame the beast inside her. In their search for answers, the road will lead them to a twisted experiment involving shifters, humans, and the creation of the ultimate Alpha. He’s ready for the adventure and she’s ready for her answers. Neither are ready for the lust that calls down from the mating moon. But a wolf knows its mate, and an alpha will not stop until he or she gets what they want. (Amazon, Wolf Fever Kindle Edition)
This book was: hot and steamy… Yes; but it was also very disoriented, confusing and badly structured.
The plot was: good; but it needs a little (perhaps a lot of) polish.
The beginning was: good… but it didn’t continue to be that way. You want answers from this beginning; and sure, you get a few answers, but not nearly enough to satisfy you.
If you have read a lot of “shifter-books” than you know most of the things already about your typical werewolf; but if not, then you’re out of luck since the main character doesn’t know a thing. The annoying part though is that she doesn’t even ask questions, she just accepts everything… I’m mean come on, what’s up with that?!
The middle was: so-so.
The crescendo was: …
The finish/ending was: a relief… I’ve finally finished this book!
The characters were: not exactly as bad as static; but not good either.
Would I recommend this book? Yes/no? Why/why not? No, because of all the reasons I’ve stated above.
– Sofia Sundfors