Life in the Palace by Catherine Green This book looked interesting to me from the beginning. The prologue really sucked me in and then I felt like it didn't go anywhere from there. There was language in the book that I wasn't expecting and it took to long for the story to move forward. It's a decent paranormal but it's not for everyone.
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"We need to talk," Tal said. Then I knew it was going to go badly. "We need to talk" is the conversational equivalent of walking into your basement without turning on the light, on a dark and stormy night, when a known psychopath is on the loose. You might as well cut to the chase and slit your own throat. Chloe Diaz assumed three things: that when Tal said that she was one of The People sent from heaven to maintain the cosmic balance, it was code for a pamphlet distributing, incense burning, religious weirdo; that the gorgeous Seth Wilks would never be her soul mate and that she'd never have to choose between them. Chloe was wrong. Now the future of the world is in her hands, but what if price is too great to pay?
Author Catherine Green Catherine Green writes fantasy books featuring religious characters in a brazen attempt to make the people in faith communities seem less weird. She lives with her husband, children and three marginally neglected goldfish. When she's not writing, or pretending to be one of her characters on Facebook, she has been known to cook dinner.
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