Melina Franklin was barely 16 when she and her grandfather were kidnapped by an alien trader and sold to an Antrox mining asteroid in deep space. Mistaken for a young boy, she lives the next five years in fear of being found out and sold. She dreams of the day when she and her grandfather will return home.
Calo and Cree Aryeh are twin brothers and a rare species of dragon known for their fierceness in battle. The brothers know they will never be able to have a true mate of their own. Never in the history of their clan have twin dragons been able to find a mate capable of handling two male dragons.
The twin dragons are confused when two humans are discovered in an abandoned asteroid mine. The old man and his grandson appear normal enough, but their dragons are driving them crazy, insisting the boy is their true mate. Things become clearer when they discover Mel is really Melina, but she refuses to have anything to do with either of them, and she is determined to return home. Can they convince her to give them a chance at happiness?
Cosa ne pensano gli iscritti
Enjoyable but lousy last chapter
Overall about as enjoyable as the rest of the series but the last chapter is really stupid and spoilt the book for me.
An ohh so advanced race with space travel etc are willing to execute 2 men on the word of ONE spoiled youth. All without any kind of trial or evidence, stupid.
follow thay with a female who flew away to save herself as she watched her mates being captured and then hid away. Whilst hiding, the author then padded the story with nonsense hyperboly. When she eventually helps, she uses a SHOVEL, daft.
Stupid and totally nonsense last chapter
- Kindle Customer Cecilia Mary O'Shea
I thoroughly enjoyed this book, the story of the twins finding and finally claiming their mate was very well thought out and written. The story of Melina's rescue and her finding love with the twins was very moving and brought tears too my eyes I loved every bit of it
- Jo Crow
Would you try another book written by S. E. Smith or narrated by David Brenin?
What could S. E. Smith have done to make this a more enjoyable book for you?
How could the performance have been better?
You didn’t love this book--but did it have any redeeming qualities?
Yes, I could turn it off.
Any additional comments?
Might float some peoples boats, but my boat sank without trace. To be fair it just wasn't my cup of tea.