Keegan lives to exact revenge on the evil demon who sired and abused him. When his father devises a plan to bring on the apocalypse, he and his three half-brothers, interdimensional bounty hunters for the Elden Council, are charged with capturing and delivering their father for punishment.
Art gallery owner Brynn Meyers has no idea that her ability to read memories embedded in objects and drain people of their life force means she has demon ancestry. Unfortunately for Brynn, she's also the key to raising an ancient zombie army, which puts her on every demon's Most Wanted List.
And no one wants her more than Keegan's father.
Keegan must protect Brynn from his father by any means necessary, but he'll have to learn to harness the other half of his genetics―the far deadlier, uncontrollable half―when he starts to fall for the one woman standing between him and the vengeance he so desperately seeks. The one woman he'll never be able to resist.
I enjoy Rosalie Lario's books and was once again pleased. Blood of the Demon was a wonderful read. I fell for the characters on the first page and couldn't wait to find out where the plot would take them. The storyline keeps you interested and on the edge of your seat; and the characters are created with enough depth that it was easy to become emotionally invested in the outcome of the story.
It is hard to describe what each person will see in or take from a story...in this book I saw responsiblity, duty, brotherly love, devotion, honor, friendship, desire, fear, hatred, injustice, betrayal, pain, loss, hope and love.
The complexity of the characters relationships to each other is one of the most intriguing aspects of this story. It leaves the reader (well, me anyway) wondering about the way we live our own lives. Do we live in the moment? Do we plan for the future? What would we willing give for the ones we love the most?
I am always looking for that story that hooks me from the start, leaves me hoping for that perfect ending, and keeps me struggling to put the book down when I should be doing something other than reading. I found that again in this series.
I read purely for entertainment. I had a friend ask me once, "What have you read lately that was profound?" I wasn't sure how to reply. I don't look for anything profound to read - I look for something that is entertaining and interesting. It strikes me now, as I am writing my thoughts of this book, that most of the time - I find more than I am looking for, and the profoundness (if there is such a thing) is in how the story makes me feel or view myself and my world.