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I build levers to move objects that appear to be immovable. Alexei Drovosek represents the next evolution of human: no heart, immunity to cancer, and the uncanny ability to survive in conditions that would kill normal men. As an orphan growing up in post-Soviet Russia, Alexei was taken in by the state and trained as its most vicious and effective killer. But eventually the I build levers to move objects that appear to be immovable. Alexei Drovosek represents the next evolution of human: no heart, immunity to cancer, and the uncanny ability to survive in conditions that would kill normal men. As an orphan growing up in post-Soviet Russia, Alexei was taken in by the state and trained as its most vicious and effective killer. But eventually the Russian Federal Security Service’s best-trained assassin did the most dangerous thing of all: he turned on his handlers, went rogue, and disappeared. In the bleak, high-tech near future, Alexei has resurfaced in a secret compound on the outskirts of Los Angeles, a city where autonomous-drive vehicles race along the highways and independent city-states operate with materialistic impunity. In the center of it all is the soaring headquarters of Pearl Knight Holdings, an international mega-corporation that keeps war machines and cultural capitalism running in every country and on every continent on the planet. As a principal proponent of the 31st Amendment to the United States constitution, which legalized the transfer of suffrage from citizens to corporations, Pearl Knight has power that is truly above the law. Alexei lives a clandestine existence where his closest companions are his personal AI, Emma, and a group of orphans he has spent years amassing and training. But Alexei isn’t fostering these children as a favor to the state; he’s raising them with the hope that they will destroy it. As he moves each child into play in the world’s highest-stakes game of chess that spans decades and continents, Alexei fights to destroy the plutocratic control of those in power and restore what matters to him most: democracy and freedom.


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I build levers to move objects that appear to be immovable. Alexei Drovosek represents the next evolution of human: no heart, immunity to cancer, and the uncanny ability to survive in conditions that would kill normal men. As an orphan growing up in post-Soviet Russia, Alexei was taken in by the state and trained as its most vicious and effective killer. But eventually the I build levers to move objects that appear to be immovable. Alexei Drovosek represents the next evolution of human: no heart, immunity to cancer, and the uncanny ability to survive in conditions that would kill normal men. As an orphan growing up in post-Soviet Russia, Alexei was taken in by the state and trained as its most vicious and effective killer. But eventually the Russian Federal Security Service’s best-trained assassin did the most dangerous thing of all: he turned on his handlers, went rogue, and disappeared. In the bleak, high-tech near future, Alexei has resurfaced in a secret compound on the outskirts of Los Angeles, a city where autonomous-drive vehicles race along the highways and independent city-states operate with materialistic impunity. In the center of it all is the soaring headquarters of Pearl Knight Holdings, an international mega-corporation that keeps war machines and cultural capitalism running in every country and on every continent on the planet. As a principal proponent of the 31st Amendment to the United States constitution, which legalized the transfer of suffrage from citizens to corporations, Pearl Knight has power that is truly above the law. Alexei lives a clandestine existence where his closest companions are his personal AI, Emma, and a group of orphans he has spent years amassing and training. But Alexei isn’t fostering these children as a favor to the state; he’s raising them with the hope that they will destroy it. As he moves each child into play in the world’s highest-stakes game of chess that spans decades and continents, Alexei fights to destroy the plutocratic control of those in power and restore what matters to him most: democracy and freedom.

30 review for Kingmaker

  1. 5 out of 5

    Rolando

    Cantrell's best novel, yet! I don't usually write reviews, but this novel deserves one. This is a sci-fi thriller that gets your attention right off the bat. What's scary is that most of the tech will exist in the near future, I estimate. Can't wait for the sequel! Cantrell's best novel, yet! I don't usually write reviews, but this novel deserves one. This is a sci-fi thriller that gets your attention right off the bat. What's scary is that most of the tech will exist in the near future, I estimate. Can't wait for the sequel!

  2. 4 out of 5

    Jonathan

    I pre-ordered Kingmaker because the blurb sounded really good. The premise is very intriguing and only a slight distortion of the world as it is. The whole idea of the U.S. as a psuedo-democracy plays on recent events, whether this was intentional or not I've no idea, but it makes the story more relevant and relatable. The main character Alexei is an orphan without a heart, in it's place is a mechanical pump which runs silently, allowing Alexei to play dead. This apparently was very useful to hi I pre-ordered Kingmaker because the blurb sounded really good. The premise is very intriguing and only a slight distortion of the world as it is. The whole idea of the U.S. as a psuedo-democracy plays on recent events, whether this was intentional or not I've no idea, but it makes the story more relevant and relatable. The main character Alexei is an orphan without a heart, in it's place is a mechanical pump which runs silently, allowing Alexei to play dead. This apparently was very useful to him when he was a Soviet assassin, lying among bodies to get closer to his targets or bypass security. He does this exactly once as part of the narrative, making the whole heart pump more of a gimmick and possibly a metaphor, but not one that's terribly obvious. Alexei escapes Russia, having amassed unlimited wealth (we find out right at the end how he did it and it's not implausible, I enjoyed that particular moment - it made me smile), he travels to the U.S. showing us his assassin skills in the process, and begins a new life there. He builds an army of children to quietly fight the semi-omnipotent corporations corrupting America and her democracy. One of the most interesting plot points I found was the premise that citizens had largely given their voting rights over to massive corporations, in return for basic amenities. I'm no conspiracy nut, but I actually didn't find this idea unbelievable. Cantrell writes well but the story feels very rushed. Plot points are a little underdeveloped, in some cases not all, characters and relationships are explored in a very perfunctory fashion. Timelines are confusing, with years seemingly passing by when it's only been months. If I read the story correctly, the main events, leading to the dramatic end, actually occur over a period of 6 months or so but as you're reading it seems like years are passing. At times the story gets bogged down in overly technical descriptions, with an entire page or more devoted to describing a single piece of equipment, though you can easily skip over these parts. The ending felt particularly rushed and suffers from the underdevelopment of a pivotal character, making the final events seem implausible and out of left field. It all ends very abruptly, the previous events are slightly disjointed and don't stitch together well enough as you're reading that the ending makes total sense. If I could sum up my reaction to the ending it would be "oh....REALLY?! Perhaps Cantrell was trying for an unexpected twist, but didn't pull it off. Having said all this, I enjoyed reading the book. Yes everything I said above detracted a little from my enjoyment, but there were great moments in the story. I liked the character of Alexei, the overall idea of the story is great, relatable and not too far away from reality. The settings were recognisable, I loved the part involving battle mechs (if you've played Mech Warrior this part will take you back a few years), and Christian Cantrell's writing style is really good. I've read and would be willing to read more of his other books. The book is also cheap as chips, so why not?! It's a quick, cheap, easy and overall enjoyable read.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Alex Castaneda

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. The beginning of the book is clunky and the ending could use a bit more oomph. However this book has a very fun and exciting middle part. This is odd because it is usually the middle that drags for most authors. The writer also does something extremely daring in the book. He kills off the protagonist. Unfortunately, at the end of the book he makes an insinuation that the protagonist may not be dead. There are some things you will have to just not notice in the book. 1) the absurd amount of money The beginning of the book is clunky and the ending could use a bit more oomph. However this book has a very fun and exciting middle part. This is odd because it is usually the middle that drags for most authors. The writer also does something extremely daring in the book. He kills off the protagonist. Unfortunately, at the end of the book he makes an insinuation that the protagonist may not be dead. There are some things you will have to just not notice in the book. 1) the absurd amount of money the protagonist has at his disposal at any moment. 2) despite other characters always being hostile to the protagonist they do his bidding at the last moment for no reason. 3) despite their being a huge amount of other kid assassins we only meet three ever. 4) none of the highly trained kid assassins are able to help the protagonist when the shit hits the fan. 5) a person is able to predict what someone will do years in advance. The first two are quickly tied up at the very end with a couple sentence explanation but the last three never are. The author goes into great detail about items, places and such. While this adds to the writing and realism most of the time, sometimes it is too heavy handed and comes across as a Wikipedia page more than a novel. All complaints aside though this book is a fun and quick read that I would recommend to people. It's take on the future dangers of society, the "you can make a difference" message it preaches and the likability of the characters are reasons why this book deserves four stars.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Kyle

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. the book started with a very interesting premise: a futuristic assassin without a heart (literally, not figuratively) & some sort of pump instead can use that to seem dead & infiltrate areas where one normally wouldn't. he uses this trick in the first chapter, then not really again until the very end. it turns into a bunch of separate stories that are connected but confusing due to time jumps back and forth. the best parts of the book are when Andre is playing his video game or when Ki is being a the book started with a very interesting premise: a futuristic assassin without a heart (literally, not figuratively) & some sort of pump instead can use that to seem dead & infiltrate areas where one normally wouldn't. he uses this trick in the first chapter, then not really again until the very end. it turns into a bunch of separate stories that are connected but confusing due to time jumps back and forth. the best parts of the book are when Andre is playing his video game or when Ki is being awesome, but those are like 3 chapters in total. there are pages of explanations for whatever science fiction futuristic thing that exists. it felt verbose & unnecessary. a sentence or two would have sufficed, yet it lasted paragraphs or even pages. it messed with the flow of the story, which was intriguing. I enjoyed the book overall but the ending felt forced & out of left field for the sake of a twist rather than what Florian would actually do. plus Alexei's death felt very anti climactic.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Michael

    This is an interesting outline of a potentially very good novel or movie: futuristic, believable technology, personal artificial intelligence at your command. However, I had a hard time completing this as things seemed to jump around or seemed in a "hurry up and finish" mode vs. developing the characters and the plot and, while the futuristic technology is believable I became bogged down reading what seemed like pages of technical details. I like a good science fiction read, but I had to work re This is an interesting outline of a potentially very good novel or movie: futuristic, believable technology, personal artificial intelligence at your command. However, I had a hard time completing this as things seemed to jump around or seemed in a "hurry up and finish" mode vs. developing the characters and the plot and, while the futuristic technology is believable I became bogged down reading what seemed like pages of technical details. I like a good science fiction read, but I had to work really hard on this one.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Douglas Fugate

    This is a futuristic Sci-Fi Techno novel. The plot is hampered by the excessive technological inventions and descriptions. His character development is very good, but at times it is also intertwined with the technological descriptions. I can see where this genre, and this book, could rate Five stars for those who enjoy the technology.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Andy

    Good story and characters Well written story with a good finish. Easy weekend read, good book for sitting at the beach enjoying the sun.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Keisha

    Good read Slow in the beginning, but still a good book. Loved where the author took the book. Reflective if American society today.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Nick

    I absolutely LOVED this book, quick read and captivating.

  10. 4 out of 5

    John Mann

    Kingmaker by Christian Cantrell is a near-future novel about a rogue Russian assassin named Alexei who is raising a facility of orphans to be instruments of world change. Alexei uses a secret compound near Los Angeles to house these orphans, and with the help of many instructors and caregivers, is able to strategically release the trained orphans in places where they can apply the right force. While I believe that the book was primarily a sociopolitical drama, there was plenty of science fiction Kingmaker by Christian Cantrell is a near-future novel about a rogue Russian assassin named Alexei who is raising a facility of orphans to be instruments of world change. Alexei uses a secret compound near Los Angeles to house these orphans, and with the help of many instructors and caregivers, is able to strategically release the trained orphans in places where they can apply the right force. While I believe that the book was primarily a sociopolitical drama, there was plenty of science fiction present as well. I have been a fan of Christian Cantrell books for a few years now, and I really wanted to read this book. Alexei came across as a character that I could empathize with, though I was not too keen on his methods. As we are not perfect as humans, his flaws lent credibility to him for me. I enjoyed reading parts of the book which featured the female lead, Hyun Ki. She was definitely my favorite character. I was happy that the plot twists and reveals were not given away or obvious while reading the story. The book was written well enough to keep my attention through to the ending, which was a treat. I loved the technology that was described in detail - much of it is either already present, or being developed, and so it gave a lot of realism to the story. The main thing that I did not enjoy about Kingmaker is that the chapters are just all over the place from one to the next. You never know which character or time period was going to be next, and you could not determine this until a bit into the chapters. Sometimes it is long in the past, sometimes time has progressed many years, but the reader is left to deduce this for themselves. While the story could not have been told as well if the chapters were all chronological, it would have been nice if there had been a blurb at the beginning of each with a year or something to give the reader an idea of where to visualize the events. While Alexei was the main character of the book, I did not enjoy his chapters very much when compared to the other characters. Overall, I just thought this book was just 'okay'. If the main character had been a bit more interesting to me, and the years presented for each chapter (or something to clear up the continuity issues), it would have made a much better impression on me. I do not feel that this book was as good as Christian's others, but it was not a horrible book. The storyline was great, the characters were well done (other than my qualms about Alexei), and the writing was well edited. I will definitely be reading more of his books as they are released.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Tony Parsons

    Alexei Drovosek (lion, woodcutter, tin man) was an orphan from the Soviet Union. He is not your normal human being. He has no heart, is immune to cancer & Alexei can survive most conditions that would kill most humans. The Russian Federal Security Service (RFSS) trained him to be a highly skilled assassin. He ended up turning against them & disappeared. He resurfaced in LA at Pearl Knight Industries, which is an international corporation that keeps war machines & cultural capitalism on the go in Alexei Drovosek (lion, woodcutter, tin man) was an orphan from the Soviet Union. He is not your normal human being. He has no heart, is immune to cancer & Alexei can survive most conditions that would kill most humans. The Russian Federal Security Service (RFSS) trained him to be a highly skilled assassin. He ended up turning against them & disappeared. He resurfaced in LA at Pearl Knight Industries, which is an international corporation that keeps war machines & cultural capitalism on the go in every country & continent on worldwide. They live by the 31st Amendment. Alexei lives a clandestine lifestyle & his closest companions are his personal AI, Emma, & a group of orphans he has known & spent years training. Playing a high-stakes game of chess Alexei hopes they will destroy the opposition. Alexei’s longtime fight/goal is to destroy the plutocratic control (old term, 1652) of those in power & restore democracy & freedom to those not up to social standards. Awesome book cover, great font & writing style. A very well written clandestine suspense filled book. It was very easy to read/follow from start/finish & never a dull moment. No grammar errors, repetitive or out of line sequence sentences. Lots of exciting scenarios, with several twists/turns & a great set of unique characters to keep track of. This could make also make great thriller movie or TV series. There is no doubt in my mind this is a very easy rating of 5 stars. Thank you for the free book. Tony Parsons MSW (Washburn)

  12. 5 out of 5

    Mihir

    Kingmaker by Christian Cantrell is a book that has a very intriguing concept and the blurb highlights it perfectly. The story starts of with Alexei Drovosek, who decides to plan for a better future and not worry about current geo-political concerns. He decides to use children as his opening move to stabilize the future. The story then details all of Alexei's tricks and turns to manipulate the future however the story execution is what makes the story falter. I enjoyed the idea behind the story a Kingmaker by Christian Cantrell is a book that has a very intriguing concept and the blurb highlights it perfectly. The story starts of with Alexei Drovosek, who decides to plan for a better future and not worry about current geo-political concerns. He decides to use children as his opening move to stabilize the future. The story then details all of Alexei's tricks and turns to manipulate the future however the story execution is what makes the story falter. I enjoyed the idea behind the story and would have liked the story if it have been smoothly aligned. The author's plot twists as well as the character turns really stretched my imagination and caused a lot of disbelief. Usually I'm a easygoing reader but sometimes it becomes difficult to enjoy the read wherein so many thing seem out of order. Overall this story needed a strong re-write and perhaps better re-organization and then this would have a debut whose execution matches the blurb's intrigue.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Beau Raines

    While the premise of this book is great, it falls short on the delivery. Alexi is a Russian assassin who is building a network in the US, a network of resources that well grow up in the place that they are needed and be caked into service when they are needed. But the book skips out on character development and the flow of time is never certain - what could take months is often covered in a few pages, other times years pass in between chapters. The future setting, while populated with autonomous c While the premise of this book is great, it falls short on the delivery. Alexi is a Russian assassin who is building a network in the US, a network of resources that well grow up in the place that they are needed and be caked into service when they are needed. But the book skips out on character development and the flow of time is never certain - what could take months is often covered in a few pages, other times years pass in between chapters. The future setting, while populated with autonomous cars and drones, also lacked some feelings of reality. If there is 35% unemployment why are the roads so full of self driving cars? If the people are waiting to rise up, why don't they? Why are there orphanages with _thousands_ of kids and why is it now normal for the rich to have nurseries of adopted kids that the raise for their own purposes? At times I was not sure if the author was writing a Tom Clancy thriller or a young adult dystopian future.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Richard Jones

    A Good Story Told Too Quickly Kingmaker is a near-future thriller about an America on the brink of an irretrievable fall into totalitarianism and the Russian who loves America enough to fight for the country's soul. Cantrell tells a fascinating story, filled with characters I wish I'd been able to know better. Unfortunately, Cantrell has so much story, he's forced to rush through, shortchanging character development. I felt like he would have been better served to break the two major narratives as A Good Story Told Too Quickly Kingmaker is a near-future thriller about an America on the brink of an irretrievable fall into totalitarianism and the Russian who loves America enough to fight for the country's soul. Cantrell tells a fascinating story, filled with characters I wish I'd been able to know better. Unfortunately, Cantrell has so much story, he's forced to rush through, shortchanging character development. I felt like he would have been better served to break the two major narratives as separate books, something I almost never recommend. Still, even as rushed as I felt parts of the book were, I quite enjoyed the ride. Even if some of the passing scenery was blurring by too fast to be appreciated.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Karen

    I was really torn on this book. It grabbed me at the start and I really thought I was going to like it more than I did. The main character is well developed but the book goes into too many tangents and takes too long to get to the point. The relationship between The main character and his nemesis is not as well developed and it's hard to understand how/why the nemesis makes the choice he does at the end. That may sound confusing but I'm trying to say it in a way that does not include spoilers. I I was really torn on this book. It grabbed me at the start and I really thought I was going to like it more than I did. The main character is well developed but the book goes into too many tangents and takes too long to get to the point. The relationship between The main character and his nemesis is not as well developed and it's hard to understand how/why the nemesis makes the choice he does at the end. That may sound confusing but I'm trying to say it in a way that does not include spoilers. I would have given it a higher rating if this relationship had been better developed and some of the extraneous detail had been edited out.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Gwen

    I won a copy of this book ,through a Goodreads giveaway. In NO WAY does this effect my review, rating, or opinion. Democracy & Freedom are the key concepts in this book, and when adding the most sensitive personal element any human being can, Children. . . it immediately draws you in. This is a thought provoking book with yes, some confusion here and there, but not with out explanation or insight. **I happened to be reading "Enders Game" at the same time as "Kingmaker" and I hope it does NOT take I won a copy of this book ,through a Goodreads giveaway. In NO WAY does this effect my review, rating, or opinion. Democracy & Freedom are the key concepts in this book, and when adding the most sensitive personal element any human being can, Children. . . it immediately draws you in. This is a thought provoking book with yes, some confusion here and there, but not with out explanation or insight. **I happened to be reading "Enders Game" at the same time as "Kingmaker" and I hope it does NOT take 40 years to see "Kingmaker" 'understood'.

  17. 5 out of 5

    David M Johnson

    More applicable with today's political terrain It was fun to discover more about the characters as the book evolved. Lots in here applies to today's political realm than it did even in 2012 when the book was written. That a Trumpesque / Republicanism reality where corporations are granted the citizen status and voting rights isn't as far from possible as we believed possible even 10 years ago. Some good action scenes and strategy evolving kept me engaged. Read it for entertainment and keep fighti More applicable with today's political terrain It was fun to discover more about the characters as the book evolved. Lots in here applies to today's political realm than it did even in 2012 when the book was written. That a Trumpesque / Republicanism reality where corporations are granted the citizen status and voting rights isn't as far from possible as we believed possible even 10 years ago. Some good action scenes and strategy evolving kept me engaged. Read it for entertainment and keep fighting those who want to restrict or limit voting rights of every citizen.

  18. 5 out of 5

    David Sergey

    First of all, I did enjoy the story, more than once for some reason story reminded me of Metal Gear Solid scenario, paranoid, reminiscent of thriller only slightly cheesy in places (and aware of itself). I think that author should work on his dialogue, mostly it sounded awkward, and in places, especially between two mercenaries, and dialogue with a president at the end felt out of place, and could've cut. I would love to give a book 2.7 stars, above average but not by far. First of all, I did enjoy the story, more than once for some reason story reminded me of Metal Gear Solid scenario, paranoid, reminiscent of thriller only slightly cheesy in places (and aware of itself). I think that author should work on his dialogue, mostly it sounded awkward, and in places, especially between two mercenaries, and dialogue with a president at the end felt out of place, and could've cut. I would love to give a book 2.7 stars, above average but not by far.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Mel

    good plot line, non-existent development of the characters. even at the end of the book, I didn't have the slightest idea why the main character did what he did, or even what was that he wanted to do. I didn't know why the main antagonist did what he did, and why he became an antagonist in the first place. It might be that the author wanted to maintain a mystery, or set the foundations for a series. Whatever he wanted to do, the book could do from some serious character and plot development. good plot line, non-existent development of the characters. even at the end of the book, I didn't have the slightest idea why the main character did what he did, or even what was that he wanted to do. I didn't know why the main antagonist did what he did, and why he became an antagonist in the first place. It might be that the author wanted to maintain a mystery, or set the foundations for a series. Whatever he wanted to do, the book could do from some serious character and plot development.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Caleb Wunderlich

    Writing style and story intrigued me, but was lost due to lack of time line. The book is split into 4 sections and each section is at a different point in the timeline of the plot and then the chapters themselves can be different, and they are not always ahead of each other. I would say that I spent 50% of the book confused at where I was. All that being said... I enjoyed the story and the characters alot... I just wish I knew what was going on more so that I could enjoy it more.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jason Lewis

    An interesting approach to telling a story of this genre, Cantrell takes the reader through the awkward twists and turns that can leave readers continually guessing as to what may happen next. Can at times be confusing as to where in the story one may be, eventually all of it is brought together linking the characters and story lines throughout the book.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Chad

    This guy is a brilliant visionary. I've read all of this stuff, and this is the best one yet. Perhaps a little hard to follow for some, but I feel it is very worth your time if you like hard sci-fi. This guys goes unsung, but he is predicting the future in my opinion, like some of the authors from the early 20th century did. This guy is a brilliant visionary. I've read all of this stuff, and this is the best one yet. Perhaps a little hard to follow for some, but I feel it is very worth your time if you like hard sci-fi. This guys goes unsung, but he is predicting the future in my opinion, like some of the authors from the early 20th century did.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Rune

    Interesting plot in Kingmaker! Perhaps not my favorite "wrapping" as the plot is set in a near future techno advanced environment. However, really liked the idea this book is based around and have no problem recommending it to both those interested in intricate political- and high tech spy thrillers. Interesting plot in Kingmaker! Perhaps not my favorite "wrapping" as the plot is set in a near future techno advanced environment. However, really liked the idea this book is based around and have no problem recommending it to both those interested in intricate political- and high tech spy thrillers.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Barnabas Piper

    Meh. Interesting premise bogged down by distopian political agenda descriptions and lengthy passages about speculative technology. I suppose it is the kind of book some readers love. I had to skip pages here and there to get to the interesting bits, the parts about people.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Lee Pierce

    I finished this book in less than 8 hours. It was excellent and I cannot wait for him to write more! He knows his tech and had a fantastic plot that really fits current issues facing our country and the world.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Lori

    I could not finish this book. I tried. It goes off in to way too much detail about things I care nothing about...

  27. 4 out of 5

    Lars Hansen

    It's a very interesting story told in a rather unconventional way. I thought it was very well done, and I'm looking forward to reading more of Cantrell's books. It's a very interesting story told in a rather unconventional way. I thought it was very well done, and I'm looking forward to reading more of Cantrell's books.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Joseph Kohr

    Really good story. Reminds me a lot of Daniel Suarez. Cool Tech. Mainly a political story. Told very well.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Ohboof#inghoo!

    I LOVED this book! As a matter of fact, I loved it SO MUCH that I decided to read another Christian Cantrell book!

  30. 5 out of 5

    Chad Chamberlain

    The first half of the book was rather slow and it took me awhile to care for the characters, but the last half flew by. Overall pretty good book.

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