Fruit of Misfortune

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 review
Isis' goals for the future included things like attending and graduating college. However, becoming a monster wasn't part of the plan. Isis and her boyfriend, David, are on the brink of a horrible transformation and they are eager to stop it. Together, they set out on a quest to Greece to find Isis' biological father—the only person that may be able to help them. More
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About Nely Cab

Nely Cab is a Writer of stuff, a Master Coffee Drinker, a Food Maker & Eater, an Imaginary World Conqueror, and an Air Breather. She talks to herself--a lot--in her South Texas home while she plots stories about fantasy worlds and sips coffee from a pitcher. She's known for cooking far too much food and has a tendency to overdo...well, everything. It is rumored that she is fabulous. Nely Cab is the best-selling author of the Creatura series.

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About the Series: The Creatura
Some girls would agree that meeting the boy of their dreams would be amazing… unless he happens to be the monster that haunts their nightmares. When David, the Greek god of dreams, suddenly appears in seventeen-year-old Isis’ life everything changes, including her. Mystery and romance unfold in an adventure that will have you wondering what the future holds for David, Isis, and the rest of the world. Love might be the key to saving the ones Isis loves, but it’s a lot more complicated when that same love is lethal.

Also in Series: The Creatura

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Reviews of Fruit of Misfortune by Nely Cab

Jnana Hodson reviewed on July 9, 2019

As part two of Nely Cab's Creatura series takes off, Isis lands in Greece and the plot takes a much darker turn. After the opening volume's heavenly romance escapes its dire threat, the evil potential of human-and-divinity comingling now comes to the fore. The consequences are very chilling, indeed. Think of diseases or addictions that change personalities. This is much more devastating, even without an annoying Eros refusing to get out of the poor girl's face. The fast-moving action kept me feeling queasy, but I couldn't stop reading. "Immortals," by the way, is a better way of considering polytheism than "gods." They have their flaws, too. Or perhaps especially.
(reviewed 19 days after purchase)
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