Book Title: Phoenix Book #4 in the Bellator Saga
Author: Cecilia London
Genre: Contemporary/Erotic Romance
Release Date: May 2nd
Cover Artist: Sofie Hartley at Luminos Graphic House
One epic love. Two wounded souls. Three impossible words.
Ripped away from each other by circumstances beyond their control. Reunited in a place they never expected. Separated but never quite apart.
“You’re still the only woman I see. The only woman I need. I know you’re in there somewhere, sweet Caroline. We’re going to find you and we’re going to help you, until you come home to me where you belong. Then we’re going to finish what we started. Together.”
Her confidence shattered, Caroline finally starts to deal with what happened at The Fed. Jack is determined to convince her that she’s more than she thinks she is. That she wasn’t destroyed by her experiences. That their relationship is worth the fight. But will he give up before it’s too late?
Phoenix is the fourth installment in The Bellator Saga. It should be read after the first three novels in the series.
Cecilia London is the pen name of a native Illinoisan currently living in San Antonio, Texas. She’s filled several roles over the course of her adult life – licensed attorney, wrangler of small children, and obsessed baseball fan, among others. An extroverted introvert with a serious social media addiction, she is the author of The Bellator Saga, an epic, genre-crossing romance series. You can catch all of her quirky updates on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram, or at her website.
Phoenix, out of all 4 books in the Bellator Saga is the one that stands out the most. It is different from the others, and provided me with some introspective moments.
Caroline’s struggles and brokenness are cast in a new light when Jack re-enters her world. The inner turmoil, the hurt, the psychological damage she has endured are seared into the pages.
Cecilia London’s writing is flawless as usual, but her ability to write has never been in question. Although her profession has.. her well executed knowledge in many of the different scenarios leads me to believe that she is a woman of many hats and very well versed in the things she writes about. But that’s besides the point.
Normally when I am reading a book, I highlight my favorite passages to call upon when it is time to write a review; when I sat down last night to jot my thoughts down I found that nearly every page had a section that had been highlighted. The content is rich, so rich that I have probably missed some major pieces and will have to read it again.
Well done Mrs. London another fantastic book to add to your repertoire