Don’t Bring a Cannibal to Dinner by James Cox

Don’t Bring a Cannibal to Dinner by James Cox
A Cox Fairytale, #3
Publisher: Evernight Publishing
Genre: Paranormal, Sci-Fi/Fantasy
Length: Short story (77 pages)
Other: M/M
Rating: 4 stars
Reviewed by Moonflower

In order viagra the wake of taking one measurement of Kamagra Oral Jelly, you will feel sexual arousal and gain harder and bigger erection for pleasurable lovemaking with your beautiful female. Last but not least, this cialis 5mg tadalafil must be taken by ladies only who lust for sexual fulfillment. There are many companies that can order levitra without prescription take care of the physique. Despite relationships being important, more and more of my I.M. buying levitra online colleagues and indeed new people that I meet on line are `getting into blogging’. What are you willing to sacrifice for true love?

Harris and Grant were both raised in an orphanage. They’ve known beatings, starvation—and falling in love. When the dangers become too great, they run away into the dark woods, and they come across a cottage made completely of sweet treats. What could one taste hurt? Well, it stirs the handsome witch that lives inside. Fearing his wrath, they run straight into the brutal orphanage owner they were fleeing from before. Their unlikely hero is none other than the witch, but does the handsome magician want to save them or devour them? As it turns out, a bit of both.

But when the cottage the witch is bound to is set on fire, Harris and Grant face a terrible decision. For the only way the witch can be free is by eating one of their hearts…

Orphanages always have a bad reputation in stories, and this one is no exception. Grant and Harris have been lifelong friends, but have only just built up the courage to tell each other how they really feel. Grant is the brawn of the two, whilst Harris is the brains. This isn’t me just saying that – it’s what they say themselves! Throw a mad witch into the mix, and anything is possible.

This was only a quick read, but there was plenty of detail in there – from the viciousness of Mr D, to the loneliness of the witch, to the fumbling feelings between our two MC’s. The pacing is smooth, and there were no plot holes to fall through. The descriptions are vivid enough that you can see what is going on, and who is doing what.

This was a great take on Hansel and Gretel, and I thoroughly enjoyed both the ending and the epilogue. Definitely worth a read, and absolutely recommended by me.

Speak Your Mind


This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.