Ugh, I want to be so mad about so many things that have occurred in Cazadora that I can’t discuss. But I’ve read enough books to know that sometimes you need to put your trust in the author to lead you through that which troubles you and gives you doubt. Manu has always just wanted to find her place in the world; she wants to belong. But sometimes, belonging isn’t a place, it’s the people in that dwelling.
Initially, I liked how strong Manu was. But sometimes, she makes rash decisions, and her reasoning doesn’t always pan out for me. Her choices affect others, and I don’t feel she always considers her friends when making these decisions. This is one of the few series that I can forgive cliffhangers. Of course, I’m not happy about it because I read so many books that it’s hard to remember the plot when the next book comes out. But this is a strong storyline that will stay with me until the next one. I cannot wait to see what is in store for this wonderful cast.
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About the Book:
Werewolves. Witches. Romance. Resistance.
Enter a world straight out of Argentine folklore…
Following the events of Lobizona, Manu and her friends cross the mystical border into Kerana—a cursed realm in Argentina—searching for allies and a hiding place. As they chase down leads about the Coven—a mythical resistance manada that might not even exist—the Cazadores chase down leads about Manu, setting up traps to capture and arrest her.
Just as it seems the Cazadores have Manu and her friends cornered, the Coven answers their call for help. As Manu catches her breath among these non-conforming Septimus, she discovers they need a revolution as much as she does.
But is she the right one to lead them? After all, hybrids aren’t just outlawed. They’re feared and reviled. What happens when the Coven learns of Manu’s dual heritage? Will they still protect her? Or will they betray her?
And after running this far, for this long—how much farther can Manu go before her feet get tired, and she stops to take a stand?
One thought on “Cazadora, Romina Garber”
I like that you’re putting trust in the author. That’s sometimes hard to do, but it sounds like it will pay off for you here.
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