Through the Rabbit Hole

Rated 4.50/5 based on 2 reviews
Social worker Natalie Danvers never thought she would fall head first into her very own dimensional tear — straight into a fey lord’s lap. More

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Published by Astraea Press
Words: 22,780
Language: English
ISBN: 9781936852253
About Lisa Kumar

Lisa Kumar is a wife, mother, and romance writer who grew up in small-town Indiana. She now resides in the suburbs of Chicago with her husband and son, who are used to sharing her attention with her not-so-trusty computer. When not spinning tales of romance and fantasy, she can be found with her nose buried in a book, or more accurately, her e-reader. Her scholastic background is in psychology, which enabled her to get low-paying jobs in the human services sector. Needless to say, she's now writing full-time.

You can find her on:

Goodreads: http://www.goodreads.com/lisa_kumar

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Reviews

Review by: Jessica Bronder on July 15, 2013 :
Natalie is on her way home after a horrible day. When she goes to cross the street, she ends up falling into a puddle. She comes out the other side, she lands in the lap of a handsome fae. Lorh is the lord of the castle and he tells Natalie has three weeks to decide if she wants to stay with him.

Natalie has mixed feelings. While she is with Lorh’s children she feels a connection to them but she doesn’t know if she really wants to stay. Then there are the flashbacks. She starts having visions that make her feel closer to everyone. They are scary since they show her how she belongs with everyone. Very confused and angry, Natalie doesn’t know if she really wants to stay or go back home.

I really liked this story. You can tell that Lorh is keeping some kind of secret and you get just as frustrated as Natalie. But the ending was so sweet. I loved how everything flowed and keeps you wanting to know what is going on. I can’t wait to read more from Lisa Kumar.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Sherry Gloag on April 08, 2012 :
Purple lightning, a purpled-eyed hero, and a bunch of children who draw her in for no reason Natalie Danvers can think of, as does Lorh.
In few words Ms. Kumar paints a dismal picture of Natalie's present life and the not-so-bright future, so when she steps into a road that suddenly disappears, I was already well invested in the author's heroine.
This is a 'sweet' read, charmingly done with some delightful descriptions as the author entices you into her world creation.
Do I have a grouse about this story? Yes, I wanted more, deeper charcterisation. Why? Because I enjoyed the story so much.
(reviewed long after purchase)

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