A Review of She Marches Through Fire written by A.M. Manay

I'm deeply involved in the Indie industry. Editing, Writing, Book and Cover Design, Marketing... I love helping authors publish high quality books. To be honest, I have no patience for those who don't even try. See, I love to read. The first picture of me holding a book, I was in the crib! So, sloppy books offend me on a personal level. To me, it's no different than serving spoiled food in the restaurant.
 
STORY
 
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TECHNICAL

 

 

 

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imageIf you've read She Dies at the End and She Lights Up the Dark, then I'm sure you've been waiting for this. I had great hopes for the finale, and now that I've read the ARC, I have to say that it was well worth the wait.
 

 

The November Snow Series is a supernatural story, complete with vampires, fairies and werewolves. Immortals and humans. Good and Bad. Supernatural fantasy fans will find enough to delightfully chew on here.

 

 

 

In the final book, She Marches Through Fire, November's maker is dead and she's back with her supernatural family. The refuge, Eden, is threatened, as well as the rest of the world, as William continues to gather human and supernatural creatures to his side in his great plan to control humanity.

 

 
As with the previous books in the series, Manay's characters are so well developed each one sticks to your memory long after you've read the book. And they're not boring either, they're multi-faceted. You can't pin down whether you like them or not. Who's the hero and who's the villain?
 
What I loved about She Marches Through Fire is Luka's character; how Manay shows the different, complicated sides of him. You can't help but understand and feel for this villain in the first 2 books. It shows that you cannot judge a person simply by looking at their actions; without knowing how they became that way. It also shows the power of love to change a person's perspective. Powerful stuff here. Luka's character progression is the highlight of this series, in my opinion, although all the characters have depth.
 
The latter part of the story was a pleasant surprise. I'm not sure