Molly Brooks has earned her reputation: an Angel to the humans she's saved, a nightmare to the supernaturals who cross her. She is the last and only line of defense between the innocents in her city and those who hunt them. She is feared. Loved. A legend in the making.
But she's barely hanging on.
She's lost too much, become something she fears. The things she doesn't know about her past threaten to destroy her as she tries to learn how to navigate the new world she's created for herself.
Untangling the mysteries of her powers only reveals new dangers, more deadly than anything she could have imagined. Can she protect those she loves, those who have become her friends and family, from the nightmare of what she is?
And what will it take to truly break her?
Broken may have stolen a small piece of my soul. I read it in less than a day, because I simply could not put it down. Read on for my review!
Sawyer broke Quinn's heart 4 years ago when he disappeared without a word. Quinn moved on with her life--or at least she thought she had, until she rescues Sawyer's little brother at the beach and realizes that the Carson family is back in town. Will Quinn surrender her heart once more to the man who shattered it so long ago, or will she hold the pieces close and protect herself at all costs?
Molly Brooks is a telepathic vigilante with a few secrets and a mysterious past. Determined to make something of her bizarre powers, she devotes herself to saving those who need her most. One night, she's followed by a powerful being in a pickup truck, and her world will never be the same. Finding herself thrust into a world full of supernatural beings she could have only imagined, Molly learns how powerful she really is, and how much she stands to lose. --Book Teaser
After falling head over heels for Ballybeg in Love and Shenanigans, I was both stoked and a little scared to read Love and Leprechauns (I skipped Love and Blarney, #2 and a stand-alone novella). I loved the world and Zara Keane's writing style so much in the first installation that I was afraid the next full novel wouldn't live up to the first. But let me tell you: this one was just as good!
The setting of this installation is the same Ballybeg as in Love and Shenanigans (read my review here), but the hero and heroine, Jonas and Olivia, are quite different from Fiona and Gavin--and from each other.