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Ratings and Book Reviews ()

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  • Imaginative and gripping story

    Four and a half God's at war and horrible injustice marks this new series as something completely different. It's not often I come across something that feels wholly unique but yet again as with the Reveler series this is a must read for me. In a world were Gods have created humans simply to serve them Terah realises that staying off their divine radar is the safest way to survive. Yet when she's singled out to serve Kol, a lesser God who has spent centuries encased in stone her life and that of everyone she loves is turned upside down. The selfish Gods play their games and move humans and their offspring around to suit themselves. Nothing is more important than what they want and if you forget that then you really don't value your life ! Wow this was really an unexpected treat to read although as a hopeless romantic I am not sure that I particularly liked the love interest dangled in front of Terah. Although having said that I'm with Kol because yep we both know what we want for Terah ! However this isn't a romance no its much more complicated and dare I say interesting then that ? There's treachery, jealousy and downright selfish deeds in play here. Yet there's also bravery, compassion and sly humour worked in. Definitely a whole lot more than I expected and if you enjoy a book full of action and surprises then you really need this imaginative and gripping story in your life. More please ! This voluntary take is of an advanced copy and my thoughts and comments are honest and I believe fair

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  • good fantasy

    I liked the book...... in this univers gods are bound to earth and they each have their territories where they have full power of life or death upon humans and other creatures....their children are their emissaries kind of.....firstborn has power ( linked to the kind of power their god parent has) and speak for the god, deliver his justice take care of mundane stuff....they get the title of "hood "...other humans must serve except if they bought their freedom.... Terah got her freedom thanks to her grandfather....she is on Aran's territory , god of passion and fury, ...so when a flood suddendly bring the statue of another lesser god in her garden and she is told to serve...she gets angry....... Adomanei is the hood of Aran....he is trying to manage his affairs while loving Nilea another hood...when he gets news a simple girl is causing turmoil.....he sure never expected Terah. The story is interesting....for gods their children like human seems to be simple chess pieces...some do seem to care more than others however it's hard to understand their way to think. I liked Aran....he is feisty.. powerful but seems to really care about his children , Kol....he is still mysterious...Crux i don't like him...when war start it's hard to see who wants what, who is ally or foe and for Terah new to this side of things it's even more complicated....but she is following her heart and can't keep her mouth shut. There are a lot of action, lot of violence, some romance ( light) and it's as captivating as it can get confusing at some moments.They are so many questions left open, so many gods to discover...i really want to continue this series to discover more. A good fantasy (with cliffhanger) Note: there are allusion about m/m relationship but nothing steamy or too deeply described so it should not hurt the feelings of those not liking that, it's easily put aside.

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  • Gods, monsters and an amazing woman

    Adventure, romance, world building, fights, and fantastic characters. Gods, mortals, and creatures of every type. Terah, a mortal, is caught up in the relationships between gods and forced into a position she neither wants nor understands. She is a forthright woman so polite and tactful responses challenge her. This leads to delightful situations with gods and mortals alike. This story is emotional, suspenseful, and fun. I am so looking forward to the next book in this series. I received a free copy of this book. The honest opinions in this review are my own.

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  • Wow, Couldn't stop reading

    I never thought of gods, goddess and helicopters being in the same world but that is exactly what happens in the new Indulgence series beginning with The Stone God by Erin Kellison. The world building is magnificence in this opening book blending the ancient world we usually associate with god and goddess with the modern world we know today. Terah Crane is a hapless soul who winds up in the political limelight of the world created by the gods and now controlled by their whims. Erin Kellison is a ground breaker when it comes to worldbuilding and unique stories. Never will the Sandman be a benign creature in my mind after reading her Reveler Series. Already I think differently about hoods; the people in the book and the hoods that they wear. This author is back bringing her A game. Fantasy lovers will find The Stone God unput-downable. I know I stayed up way to late saying I’ll just read one more chapter, now one more, maybe just one more, I didn’t want to stop for the night. Anyone who enjoys great storytelling will feel the same too. The publisher/author gave me a complimentary ARC of the book which I voluntarily chose to read and reviewed. All thoughts and opinions are my own.

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  • When Gods really rule the world

    This book is a wild ride. It takes place in a world very similar to ours, with government, cities, electricity, cars, etc. - except that the ruling powers are Gods. There are eight major gods and a much larger number of lesser gods. The major gods have power over a large area, like a state. Their chosen children do most of the governance and have the title of Hoods, and they actually do wear hoods. It took me a while to figure out the gods, although it was relatively easy to recognize their chosen children. There is a possible romance although it may take another book or two to be fully realized. Terah is one of the main characters. She wants nothing to do with the gods except ... a god encased in stone washes up in her yard. She is informed by the authorities of her state that she has been chosen by the god and that her first task is to remove the stone from him, a somewhat bloody and gruesome task. Much against her will, she ends up being pulled into a dangerous political mix. The ending of this book left me eager to read the next installment in this series. I received a complimentary copy of this book from the author and am voluntarily leaving a review.

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