The stunning sequel to instant New York Times bestseller, Wicked Saints
"Ruthless Gods opens the door to a world of fallen gods and eldritch horrors... Gruesome, grotesque, and so, so glorious." - Erin A. Craig, New York Times bestselling author of House of Salt and Sorrows
Nadya doesn't trust her magic anymore. Serefin is fighting off a voice in his head that doesn't belong to him. Malachiasz is at war with who--and what--he's become.
As their group is continually torn apart, the girl, the prince, and the monster find their fates irrevocably intertwined. Their paths are being orchestrated by someone…or something. The voices that Serefin hears in the darkness, the ones that Nadya believes are her gods, the ones that Malachiasz is desperate to meet—those voices want a stake in the world, and they refuse to stay quiet any longer.
In her dramatic follow-up to Wicked Saints, the first book in her Something Dark and Holy trilogy, Emily A. Duncan paints a Gothic, icy world where shadows whisper, and no one is who they seem, with a shocking ending that will leave you breathless.
"Ruthless Gods will leave fans demanding the final installment in the trilogy." - Christine Lynn Herman, author of The Devouring Gray
A Macmillan Audio production from Wednesday Books
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by Emily A. Duncan
by Sophie Kinsella
by Francis Duncan
by Teri Terry
by Rebecca Zanetti
by Emily Fridlund
by Emily Arsenault
by Django Wexler
by Christopher Fowler
by Sharon Sala
"Narrators Natasha Soudek and Tristan Morris return with the second audiobook in the Something Dark and Holy series, which proves even darker than the first. The pantheon no longer speaks with Nadya, Serefin is plagued with horror-filled visions and the voice of a mysterious god in his mind, and Malachiasz struggles to control his cravings for more power. Both narrators unflinchingly deliver the sorrow, betrayal, romance, and nightmares with finesse, using a variety of Slavic and other European accents to embody a large cast of characters and immerse listeners in the story's gothic atmosphere. Listeners who may struggle with the Slavic words in the print edition will benefit the most from Soudek's and Morris's seamless narration. A.K.R. © AudioFile 2020, Portland, Maine"
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