Taranis, King of Light and Illusion, is a more dangerous problem. He tried to seduce Merry and, failing that, raped her. He’s using the human courts to sue for visitation rights, claiming that one of the babies is his. And though Merry knows she was already pregnant when he took her, she can’t prove it.
To save herself and her babies from Taranis she will use the most dangerous powers in all of faerie: a god of death, a warrior known as the Darkness, the Killing Frost, and a king of nightmares. They are her lovers, and her dearest loves, and they will face down the might of the high courts of faerie—while trying to keep the war from spreading to innocent humans in Los Angeles, who are in danger of becoming collateral damage....Continua
Nothing really worthy happens until chapter 38 out of 43. Page 342 out of 380.
Of course the fact that these babies are born is relevant, but in the end not even them are really the center of the book...this book is all based upon the unnecessary drama that creates and dissolves itself in the same page, for NO REASON. It's unbelievable. It's the laziest writing up until now from Ms. Hamilton. I'm disappointed. I'm not sure that Doyle is reason enough to continue reading this series.