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Demon Song (The Blood Singer Novels Book 3) Kindle Edition

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Length: 383 pages Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Complete Series

Editorial Reviews

From Publishers Weekly

Adams (a joint pseudonym for C.T. Adams and Cathy Clamp) delivers a satisfying third Celia Graves adventure to follow 2010's Blood Song and Siren Song. Bodyguard by profession, vampire by accident, and siren by heritage, Celia leads a life of excitement and turmoil, struggling to control her bloodlust and dark impulses even as she discovers new abilities. Her attempts to maintain a normal existence are stymied by anti-vampire prejudice, a death curse, and a demonic invasion that could destroy the world. Her only hope lies in finding a set of long-lost artifacts, deciphering the prophecies of a deceased friend, and persuading quarrelsome allies to work together. This series just keeps getting better, maintaining a delicate balance between urban fantasy and paranormal romance. The emotional components are just as strong as the action sequences, set against an increasingly interesting world. (Mar.)
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Review

"Urban fantasy gets a noteworthy talent boost as Adams—C.T. Adams and Cathy Clamp—launches a vibrant new series featuring an indomitable and likeable heroine.  As Celia's world darkens and intensifies, witty dialogue and introspection keep the story flowing. Grab some snacks and settle in for a wild ride!"--RT Book Reviews on Blood Song

"Adams and Clamp are adept at writing intensely sensuous scenes, but where they really shine is in the creation of an unforgettable world. Laurel K. Hamilton readers will enjoy this."--Booklist on Moon’s Web

“Action-packed and sexy, a tense and thrilling joyride. Will have readers holding their breath from the first page to the very last.”--Yasmine Galernorn, New York Times bestselling author

Cold Moon Rising [has] plenty of action, a wealth of detail, and supernatural features that are just plain cool. In fact, I'm a little envious. I wish I'd thought of some of this stuff."--Jim Butcher, New York Times bestselling author


Product Details

  • File Size: 968 KB
  • Print Length: 383 pages
  • Publisher: Tor Books; Reprint edition (March 1, 2011)
  • Publication Date: March 1, 2011
  • Sold by: Macmillan
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B0046A9M3Q
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Not Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #297,844 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

15 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Kale on March 22, 2011
Format: Paperback
Dynamic Duo Cat Adams returns with the third installment of their Blood Singer Series, Demon Song. While I think this series is a real quiet dark horse of the paranormal set, things seem to be getting a bit overly complicated in Celia Graves' world. The story opens with a seemingly normal day of shopping. But quickly Celia is recruited to help save Kevin from an unlawful imprisonment at the Zoo, the paranormal prison. Kevin is captured after staging a breakout for his girlfriend, whose own investigation into the Zoo has stumble onto something much more dangerous than any were is capable of handling. The Zoo has become a nest for demonic activity. And the demon in charge has a score to settle with Celia.

While the overall storyline is interesting, and the developing romance between Creede and Graves had it's moments, everything else seemed to be too much. I feel like this series has too many ideas and not enough movement. In this book alone we dealt with the overall plot, found out why all that money was left to the family from the south, started a new thread about Celia's mom and her imprisonment, explored the mental health issues of Dawna and Emma.... Well there's a lot going on on top of the main plot points. It was nice to see Graves get to know Creede a bit better, but seriously I wish Adams would pick up the pace. The love triangle with Bruno is completely stalled. After a whole book I feel like we got nowhere in Celia's love life. We are exactly were we left off at the end of Siren Song, on the cusp of a possibly very interesting triangle.

Unfortunately with all the different threads, Celia's part vampire, part siren, and ever evolving powers, it just seems like there are too many ideas here and no editing.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Harriet Klausner #1 HALL OF FAME on March 5, 2011
Format: Paperback
Bodyguard Celia Graves knows her inner self battles between being a siren by birth and a vampire by mistake. She struggles with managing her new thirst for blood with the emotional fallout from her recent battles with a demon and a siren queen (see Blood Song and Siren Song). On top of all that turmoil she regards herself as human.

However, instead of R&R adjustment to her new skills and a chance to lick her wounds, Celia finds out that an ancient portal closed when Atlantis died is tearing the dimensional barrier asunder. If so demon hordes will invade the mortal world killing and enslaving humans. She needs to interpret prophesies left behind by a dead friend and obtain allies, several prejudiced against vampires and others against her in particular, to reseal the widening gap before it is too late.

The latest Adams urban fantasy (see Blood Song and Siren Song) is a great entry that moves forward on two interacting fronts. The heroine copes poorly with her mental adjustment to the changes made worse by Posttraumatic Stress Disorder while the demons are coming, the demons are coming. Fast-paced and loaded with action, readers will relish Celia's latest grave crisis when all she wants to be is a human woman and not siren-vampire save the world heroine.

Harriet Klausner
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By E. Nolan VINE VOICE on December 25, 2011
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I nearly checked out of this series after finding book one marginal for my tastes, but a poster on RASFW talked me into trying book two, and indeed it was bettter than book one. Unfortunately, "Demon Song" seems back at book one quality.

In this book, bodyguard turned half-vampire Celia Graves stumbles from one ramdom incident ("magic wine!", "drug mules!") to another with anything resembling a coherent plot only gelling in the last quarter of the book, and even that is beset by incoherent digressions (the whole land purchase, Atlantean heritage thing), and a totally arbitrary (and not well justified) "sacrifice" by two very minor characters.

Perhaps the worst random incident is Celia deciding to take on a vampire pack, on a whim when she heard about them menacing the Mexican restaurant where she had gone for dinner. Hello, she's supposed to be a pro. First of all, it's not her job. This setting has magic using cops. Calling them should be the obvious first step. *If* for some reason they can't handle the problem and Celia wants to help out her aquaintances (they don't seem to be actual friends with whom she hangs out), making a real plan would be the next step..

Along the way in this book, Celia's world starts making even less sense with the fact that Atlantis existed in historical times simply dropped on top of all the other unlikely history. Atlantis existed and Atlantean survivors settled in England and colonized America? And we never heard of this before and the US seems to exist with basically the same history and structure as in our world? Really? I just couldn't believe in it at all any more.

The constant theme of therapy got old very quickly even in book one. By now it is eye-gougingly annoying.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I love all the Blood Singer Novels. Celia Graves, the heroine nicely walks the line between kick ass lady and seductress supreme.

Once again Celia has to save the world while continuing to try and straighten out the mess of her personal life. Things become slightly clearer with her relationships although not every reader would agree. Why can't she have multiple suitors? She seems to attract many male followers,perhaps because that is what sirens do. But she also has her own mixed filings about her suitors. Her relationship with her friends Emma, Dawn, Kevin , Gran , Ivy, ...seem to gain some clarity.

Celia confronts the local senior vampires and manages to hold her own, barely. An evil from the sirens races past re-emerges and only the siren magic tools which once closed the rift and a siren princess can seal the rift before all hell literally breaks loose.

These are not deep novels. The sexual innuendo's and tension are well written without sliding into the pornagrahic, leaving the book still suitable for younger readers. The action is fast paced. The good guys win and we have a strong female role model. This is not great literature; but it is fun and enjoyable.
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