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The covers always have cooler helmets than the movies Henriksen plays Stryker, a mysterious veteran badass who has been away somewhere for a while and now came back for some reason. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2. You can skip to the end and leave a response.

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Don't feel obligated, but there are. COM if that's your thing:. A crowdfunding type deal where you toss me a few bucks monthly to help me take time off from the day job to write more of this good shit. I still have this Paypal donation thing you can use if you hate the name Patreon or something. Might I ask if you use any other stimulants.

All gay cast and crew, yes. The gay one or the heavy metal one? Or any kind of alcohol. Slasher Search up in this bitch! Necrophilia pranks, interactive menus, Freddy mask. Tweets by outlawvern. Recommend on Google. A solitary shadow lost in a dark sea. No, It had not been hungry. Hungry was too gentle a word for what It had felt. It had been ravenous. There was a great, yawning chasm inside It that ached to be filled. But there was nothing with which It could soothe Its hunger, slake Its thirst.

There was just the nothing in which It was suspended. It was the only thing that existed, adrift in all that nothing. It, and the bright shining Light of Its seal. The bars of Its cage glowed with a warmth upon which It wanted to burn Itself. But try as It might, It could not reach the light. The light remained, like an end to Its long torment, out of Its grasp.

Until one day, the Light went out. It did not understand where the Light had gone, but It felt a release the moment the Light disappeared. Like air rushing into a vacuum. The Light had departed and the Darkness inched forward, through the void, waiting to be burned. Waiting for the Light to reappear, casting It back into the solace of the shadows, but there was nothing. It rushed through the opening left in the absence of the Light and broke free of the cage It had known for so long that It had forgotten there was anything else in the world. And, oh, what a world it was.

It had forgotten what it felt like to be free, to be able to soar across the skies, as unstoppable as a storm. Like a wild beast It fed on the first thing It found, a village filled with life and love. It devoured that place, shrouding it in darkness, but the meal was a small one, which only served to whet Its appetite for more. There were lights and sounds and people.

The people It favored so. It had been so empty, but now. It gorged Itself on the things It found, yet still, It felt a tug. The Light was not gone. Not truly. Not completely. The Light was there, somewhere, in the world—the great, wide world, with its sumptuous offerings and delectable woes— and It realized now what the Light had been. Not solely a cage—though it had been that—but a complement.

A companion. They needed one another to exist. It had despised the Light. Hated it with every particle of Its being, and that hate had sustained It, but without the Light, there was no counterpoint to Its existence. No balance. And so It sought out the Light. Sniffed out where its presence was strongest. Through this world It floated, drawn to places where that other thing burned brightest. There, It planted Its seeds of sorrow, drank Its fill from the dead and dying. Another feast It had found, this one a familiar taste, so like the little beasts that had locked It away, all those eons ago.

It took particular delight in the flavor of the suffering. The pain almost sated the hunger. Almost, but not quite. There was still something missing. Something vital. First of all, the story was so. The book is pages; normally, this wouldn't be a problem for me. Just characters talking, building and further establishing relationships, and this would have been fine if Ms.

Grey hadn't already built and established these relationships for two entire books already. It was tedious to read and I can't imagine that it was any fun to write, so why include it at all?

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Nothing significant happens in the story until they rescue Caius, and then things start speeding up, but only incrementally. I skipped through more than half of this book because I was tired of reading dialogue and emotions, especially when they didn't contribute anything further to the plot.

And all of their romance was so boring because it was just repeats of everything that was going on in the previous two books: Jasper flirts, Dorian is flattered but says nothing, Jasper mopes, they get into a life-or-death situation, the two of them are on level ground again, and the cycle begins once more. For some reason, in this book, Jasper almost gets killed by mermaids and Dorian saves him, and this is when Dorian finally decides to reciprocate because he's just almost witnessed Jasper dying.

This would be fine and dandy, except! All of this happened in a previous book. Shadow Hour, I think. Dorian almost gets speared through with a sword and Jasper saves him but gets speared instead, and then Dorian dotes on him until he recovers. I think that all of this romance stuff should have happened back then!!

It was so much more tense because this was Jasper's first brush with death, and the only reason I can think of for delaying their relationship till now would be because Ms. Grey wanted to build it a little further. I don't understand why we keep cycling through the same events.

Another repetitive trope: Ivy gets kidnapped. The first time, I was actually afraid for her. This time, I was just annoyed. Kidnap anyone else! Kidnap Jasper or Dorian! We've already seen how Ivy reacts in these circumstances and her kidnapping does not further the plot in any way, nor does it further her character. I was over it before it even began. Helios: a useless and redundant character.

If the kid was going to be a traitor, don't chicken out and make him a "good guy at heart". Turns out that he joined the group and spied on them because Tanith threatens to kill his brother. So the whole time, he was just picking up info and passing it to her. He would have made a great villain, but instead, he gets turned into a mediocre, neutral character. He's absolutely irrelevant in this book.

And when he stabbed Tanith after regretting his actions, she should have killed him!!! Why didn't she slit his throat!?! And then when Caius decides that he needs to die for betraying them justified - he nearly got them all killed and Ivy begs for his life, Caius should have killed him anyways!!! Or at least incapacitated him!!!

The only reason he is in this book is because the author wanted to pair up Ivy with someone!!! I'm very exasperated by this. Speaking of characters with a main goal of romance: Again. He was my least favorite character closely followed by Helios , both for the same reason: they have no reason to exist except to act as a pair-mate to some, more important character in the book! Jasper is the most boring character in the entire series. He contributes nothing except sass to the group, which Echo already has covered. He should have remained a minor character and maybe made a cameo over the three books; he had no reason to be a protagonist, and didn't even have a protagonist's skillset.

I think I've done this before but bear with me, because this time, I'm much more organized: here is the difference between a bad character Jasper and a good character Jesper Fahey. They even almost have the same name. What is his motivation? What is his goal? Echo wants to stop Tanith and save the Avicen, that's her main reason for existing. Caius wants the same but for the Drakharin, and also to take back his throne. Dorian wants to help Caius take back his throne because he believes that Caius is the true king.

Ivy wants to help Echo and also, save her people. And Jasper? It has a negligible effect on Jesper's actions and is his least prioritized goal, if impressing Kaz and possibly roamncing him is even a goal of his. This is mostly the fault of the author. If Dorian was interested, why on earth did Ms. I'd understand him because uneasy because Jasper is Avicen, and they've been enemies forever, but because of the way she wrote their relationship, Dorian falling for Jasper came off to me like he had been worn down by Jasper's constant advances, rather than actually falling for Jasper himself.

He's flamboyant and flirty and sarcastic. He's vain. I don't remember anything else about him because his other traits only cropped up once or twice. Jesper is super multifaceted. If Echo is the leader, Ivy is the healer, and Caius and Dorian are tanks, Jasper is the guy tagging along and nearly getting himself killed. I don't even remember why he's there in the first place. Oh, wait. It's because he likes Dorian and follows him around like a puppy. But for real, my issue here is that he should have a distinctive and memorable role in the story, but he feels like some rando that's just wandering around and acting as a plot device now and then.

Since this book features a medley of characters who are part of a group with a goal in mind, each character should have a specific role! I can tell you that immediately! Just like I can tell you that Inej is the wraith, Nina is the grisha grifter, Matthias is the soldier, Wylan is their bombs and inventions guy, and Kaz is the leader. Everyone has a specific role that they play, and each role is easy to remember.

No one is dead weight and they are all a necessary part of the group. What's his background? What are his motivations other than sleeping with Dorian? Does he serve any purpose other than being a love interest? He's a character that you actually grow attached to. I'm going to stop with the list because I think I made my point. Just to solidify one more thing: the only relationship that actually interested me in this series, was Caius and Echo. Ivy and Helios seemed liked they had been forced together because Ms. Grey didn't want to leave Ivy boyfriendless, and Dorian and Jasper are just I don't like Jasper and I don't like how their relationship was built.

Their relationship in the series is fine - they become friends - but compared to [Dorian and Jasper] or [Ivy and Helios]? I think [Dorian and Ivy] tops them by miles. They were utter contrasts to each other, since Dorian's so hateful and angry and Ivy's entire life is defined by her choice to be kind, and to forgive.

So he literally has no problem dropping the Avicen and leaving to be with his Drakharin boyfriend. But Ivy's not like that: she's always loved her people and made herself a home among them. She's tied too closely to them to be cut off like that. They could have bonded over their respective friendships with these incredibly important and reckless people who get into terrible situations and subsequently drag them into their adventures.

I think that they had a lot of fodder to work off of.

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First of all, he should have had a distinctive part of the story. And if I were going to pair him up with someone, I'd bring in a warlock. I remember vaguely that he had some sort of relationship with Quinn? Not a good one. But the warlocks are an incredibly interesting cast of characters that are so underutilized. They only show up once or twice, just to creep everyone out. But I think Jasper would have been really interesting with another morally ambiguous character, someone who works for their own benefit and introduces themselves as such, unlike backstabbing Helios.

That way, we could see more conflict in Jasper's life: he demonstrates wanting to help the Avicen, but the person he likes is not so interested in altruism. And that person could have joined Tanith for power, then had a redemption arc that was much more fleshed out. One which affected the story in a more significant manner than Helios, whose life or death would not have mattered in the slightest to the overall plot. Jasper falling for a morally ambiguous character would have been interesting and further developed his character because he'd have to demonstrate that he's not totally unbiased and reveal that hey, he actually is a good person who cares about the world.

I don't know. I just think, basically, that each character should have had a specific role in the group and in the story. Other than that: I read this book literally ten minutes ago and can hardly remember anything memorable about it. Caius died, or did he?

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He gets sucked into the in-between alongside Tanith, and the end features Echo and Rowan trying to reintroduce themselves to each other, like they're going to start their friendship anew. So I don't know what's going on with that. Dorian almost gets killed but then Echo revives him with her magic powers, not that it would have mattered because Dorian and Jasper will never die, as they have demonstrated in the previous books.

They've been brought back to life at least once already, so I had no expectations of them dying. I was really hoping that Ivy would die because it would have crushed Echo, but nope. She's just out there I mean, he was cool, but the way that he vanished wasn't really death. Echo gets no closure, which means that she still has hope, which means that it wasn't the tragic ending that I think would have been a good conclusion to the series. I won't be recommending this series because I know how it ends, and, well, it seems that I'm on a bad book streak again. So fingers crossed that the next novel I pick up is better.

Reading through this, I'm sorry if I sounded harsh. I guess I'm just tired and really hoped for more with this book. If the author reads this, please don't hate me! Maybe it just wasn't for me. Read more here.

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I received this book from the publisher for being a part of the blog tour team for an honest review. I was in no way compensated for this review. The Savage Dawn brings a conclusion to the world Melissa Grey created two years ago. Having read the first two installments of this trilogy as ARCs made it a tad difficult to dive into this one a bit later. As usual I struggled to get my memory caught up with what had happened and what needed to happen. But soon I was hooked into the story as Echo and h I received this book from the publisher for being a part of the blog tour team for an honest review.

But soon I was hooked into the story as Echo and her friends try to save the world! But she will need the help of her friends and a little creative thinking! Purely memory reasons. Clearly my notes from before were not as detailed as I thought! Despite that, I did still like the story! The characters were always my favorite part of this series!

I mean, Echo lives in a library! How cool is that?! And she knows all these obscure words that have such fun meanings! I would never be able to remember them all like she can! Yeah, not as likely to happen! I also still adore Dorian and Jasper! Jasper is by far the funniest of the group and I love his sense of humor! And I love how far Dorian has come. But now? Definitely an amazing guy!

He was also incredible and strong! And I loved watching his progression as well! All of these characters do a lot of growing and it was most enjoyable to witness! We have the planning stages, the action itself, and some after math coupled with downtime moments. There were also about three sweet romances going on as well! One was subtle, and actually, you never really know the final outcome…I mean I suppose you can infer it, but still. I like concrete answers!

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You can pretty much say the same thing about Dorian and Julian, except there was a little more conflict between theirs. But still, there was just the right amount of romance to this story and it was nice and subtle instead of all consuming! But yeah…that ending was emotional! All kinds of emotions! And it also leaves you to wonder, what if?

You have this sense, that though the series is over, there will still be more to come from this world. You never know! I am sad to say goodbye so soon, but Melissa definitely ended it at the right place. For obvious reasons. Aug 04, Ruby rated it it was ok. Dying, Echo knew now, was easy. It could be painful or frightening or any number of things, but when it was done, it was done. She had died once before. She knew, better than most. It was living that was hard. Moving forward when memory wanted nothing more than to pull you back…that was the real challenge.

You guys, that is a problem. When I would never choose to put it down should I have the choice. But this book? It was utterly put-downable. It just was. Warning, minor spoilers, which I will hide. For one, there was the character development with Echo. I noticed the same thing about the second novel in the series, The Shadow Hour , and I noticed it again in this one. Seriously though. At one point in the book Grey even writes this. He was not the person he had been. And neither was she. She being Echo. To me, this seemed like a shallow attempt to convince me Echo had changed without actually backing that claim up with any substance.

If anyone who read the book can explain to me any way in which Echo changed please, be my guest, but for me all of her character growth seemed to happen in the first book of the series and then stagnate. Then, personally, I felt there were some issues of plausibility.

Of the dreaded trap of the plot driving the characters vs. You know, that trap. The one that pretty much all of us who try to write books have fallen into at some point or other. MINOR spoiler. To me, the way Tanith had left him seemed ridiculous, a set up just to give the reader some excitement. Why go through the trouble of setting up an elaborate trap when you want your brother to be found?

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And I get, I get that the kucedra is what made her cruel to her brother, but to me her one act of mercy was ridiculous. Seriously though, with the Kucedra in the mix we lose out on all the complexity of Tanith as a villain and get only the kucedra, which let me tell you, is nowhere near as interesting as Tanith. I also want to complain about the ending. Some character arcs made sense and they worked, but others…we were just left hanging. I know that. Because when authors purposefully leave things hanging usually that is addressed in some way, and you get the sense that the author wanted us to feel that unique sorrow and satisfaction that comes with an incomplete ending.

A few of our character arcs simply felt forgotten, as if the author got exhausted and gave up on them, and that is a problem. Perhaps everyone else read all those big words and knew what they meant. Please, let me treat you to some examples. An ignominious end for such a grand furnishing. Jasper followed him, with considerably less aplomb. That alone was enough to make him want to succumb to a paroxysm of joy.