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Priestess Dreaming (An Otherworld Novel) Mass Market Paperback – September 30, 2014

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Editorial Reviews

Review

Praise for the Otherworld series:

“Erotic and darkly bewitching…a mix of magic and passion sure to captivate readers.”—New York Times bestselling author Jeaniene Frost

“Yasmine Galenorn creates a world I never want to leave.”—#1 New York Times bestselling author Sherrilyn Kenyon

“Spectacularly hot and supernaturally breathtaking.”—New York Times bestselling author Alyssa Day

“Galenorn’s imagination is a beautiful thing.”—Fresh Fiction

About the Author

Yasmine Galenorn is the New York Times bestselling author of the Otherworld series (Crimson Veil, Autumn Whispers, Haunted Moon) and the Indigo Court series (Night Veil, Night Seeker, Night Vision).
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Product Details

  • Series: An Otherworld Novel (Book 16)
  • Mass Market Paperback: 336 pages
  • Publisher: Jove (September 30, 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 051515475X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0515154757
  • Product Dimensions: 4.2 x 1 x 6.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 6.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (78 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #77,244 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

New York Times, USA Today, and Publishers Weekly bestselling author Yasmine Galenorn writes the Otherworld Series (urban fantasy), the upcoming Fly By Night Series (a spinoff of Otherworld), and the upcoming Whisper Hollow Series (paranormal romance/suspense). She's also written the Indigo Court Series (urban fantasy), a paranormal mystery series (the Chintz 'n China Series) for Berkley Prime Crime, a short-lived mystery series (the Bath & Body Series) under the name of India Ink, again for Berkley Prime Crime, and eight metaphysical nonfiction books (Llewellyn Publications and Crossing Press).

Yasmine lives in the Seattle WA area with her husband and is the mother of four cats.

Because so many people ask, you pronounce her name this way: Yaz-mihn (NOT Jasmine--it's a "Y", not a "J"). Last name is pronounced: Gal-eh-norn The accent is on the first syllable.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Mel Thomas on October 17, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition
Camille is by far my favorite of the D'Artigo sisters and her books are always the best for me. After the last lackluster couple of Otherworld books (featuring sisters Delilah and Menolly)I was hoping for a kick ass Camille read. Sadly that didn't happen with Priestess Dreaming. The blurb intrigued me and I was super excited to meet The Merlin. Sadly it took over half the book before Camille even went on her journey to find and awaken him. Once The Merlin was found and they made their way Earth side to fight the big bad of the book, it was so anticlimactic that it irritated me. If the worm was that easy to take out, why did they need The Merlin and all of the fallout from their quest? Color me unimpressed.

I have been reading Yasmine Galenorn's Otherworld series for years and it's beginning to feel like it's run its course. Considering the fact that Priestess Dreaming is the sixteenth book in the series, it isn't surprising that the series has suffered over the last few books. Ms. Galenorn seems to focus more on what the girls are eating and the directions to where they need to go than focusing on the important things like plot, character development, consistency, and substance.

Don't get me wrong, I still love Camille and Menolly (for the most part), but the main premise of the series, while not forgotten, has been put on the back burner to drag the series out. I think it's time to bring Shadow Wing to the forefront and give this series a proper ending before it goes the way of Sookie Stackhouse. At this point, I would like to say I'll stick with the series until the end, but I honestly can't. The Otherworld series has grown stale and there are just too many great books out there to stick with a series that seems to worsen with each new release.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By ElementalMadness on October 27, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Sadly, I think I have out grown this series. The most interesting elements are Camille's yew staff and Raven Mother. I am curious to know more about the magic inherent to the staff, will it become sentient? And Raven Mother is suspiciously intriguing, she made every scene better. The dialog between characters is crude,corny & cliche.... It distracts from the story. Over all, the magic saved this story. Camille flexed the power of the black unicorn's horn, awakened a legendary wizard & fought an ancient ancestor to the dragons. I've considered dropping the series :( but I'm still curious about how it all plays out.:)
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Kathy Davie on January 4, 2015
Format: Kindle Edition
Sixteenth in the Otherworld / Sisters of the Moon urban fantasy series and revolving around the D'Artigo sisters, their family, and their friends. The point-of-view is Camille's and is set in Seattle, Washington.

My Take
Galenorn has one heck of an imagination! She starts off with Smoky not knowing he shouldn't be bringing a live turkey home and kicks it off with Vanzir and Rozurial wanting to surprise everyone with a beautifully decorated house. If you like a theme of Crack Santa and his methed-out elves. The funny continues when they have to thwart an attack by pixies on a Christmas parade downtown. Although it does lead to some questions.

On the whole however, I found this rather ho-hum. A few funny bits and lots of foretelling — as if Galenorn wants to be sure we'll come back; prophetic truths which include Morgaine warning Camille that they all are using her, much as she had been used so long ago. She warns Camille to know who the other players in the game truly are. The Raven Mother is awfully conciliatory to Camille, which is terrifying all by itself. Delilah feels changes occurring within herself. And Eriskel warns Camille of repercussions from what she's doing.

There are some twisty bits that "re-think" the whole Morgaine-Arthur-Mordred legend, the "truth" about The Merlin, and a twisty mess of cause-and-effect as Galenorn slips in bits and pieces in different ways. It'll take reading the whole story to come to an understanding of how and what is happening. I almost needed to take notes to make sense of it. Clever twists and filled with potential problems for future installments. There's also a rare sex scene in here with Camille, Smoky, and Morio that gets rather explicit. Or, at least, more explicit than usual for Galenorn.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Jskinz on November 18, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
The intro to this book was ridiculous and so disjointed from the rest of the story I didn’t even get the point of it. It was really out of character for the demon twins to take a spell from a stranger and incant it. They are fighting a war on several fronts with more enemies than they can count, but were easily tricked like children. It was just an excuse to introduce that warped Santa, but since his character wasn’t important I still don’t get it. It was like the author wrote a novella that ended up not getting published so she attached that story to this book.

Since this book was all about finding the Merlin I wish we spent more time with him. It took way to long to get to him, and then we barely got to see what kind of man he is. I’m glad the Arthurian legend bit played out, because having Mordred, Morrigan, and Arturo wonder around in past books was lame. And I rolled my eyes when Camille was shocked to find out that Arturo was Arthur. Really? They barely changed his name.

Its time to wrap up the spirit seals thing, and decided if the world will remain separated or become one again. The author has wandered off from them long enough to prove that the series doesn’t need to end when that is all resolved. There are so many creatures and issues in that world that the series could go on well and for a long time.
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