Book four in the Wolf Breeds series
She brought him back from death and made him live again. Dash thought himself alone, a soldier, a fighting machine and no more. Elizabeth made him realize he was a man. Danger surrounds the woman his soul marked as his mate, death and blood and a treachery that goes beyond even his worst nightmares. But he will protect her and what she claims as her own. He was created to kill, trained to do it efficiently, and only a man bound to her, heart and soul, will have the strength to save Elizabeth and her prized possession.
He was a lone wolf. A man alone. No pack, no family, no one to call his own until one single, innocent letter awoke Elizabeth's wolf.
Maxine Mitchell’s full-bodied voice guides the listener into Lora Leigh’s erotic fantasy world where lusty men who have been crossbred with even lustier animals are thrust into dangerous sexual relations with hot, fully-human women. The Breed series, as it is known, is like Twilight for older women who want it more explicit.
In Elizabeth’s Wolf, Dash Sinclair is the lone Special Ops fighter to have survived a massive fire fight in the Middle East. Spiritually and physically wounded, a real "lone wolf", Dash’s only hope is the single mother, Elizabeth, whose fight for her daughter’s survival rivals Dash’s fight for his own.
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Finally, a Good Wolf Story!
It actually had a plot instead of just the back and forth sexual angst of the first 3 Wolf books. I don't know when she wrote the Wolf series but it seems as though the 1st, Wolfs' Hope, was the first book she'd ever written. Then, #2, Jacobs' Faith, was better but not quite good, and, at last, Aidens' Charity started showing promise. I'd read the Feline series and they were decent so I kept at it with the Wolf Breeds and Elizabeths' Wolf finally paid off, connecting some story lines from the Feline books. It was very frustrating to listen to the previous Wolf books because I knew she was a better writer, but the Story of the people involved just wasn't there!
I liked the beginning~ it pulls one into the story and introduces the main characters in a way that makes one want to know More!
She's not one of the Great narrators. I found her annoying at the beginning of the series but have since gotten used to her. She does a good job with male voices, and differentiation of characters, so that's a plus.
I both laughed and cried. Moderately.
I prefer the Feline Breeds, so far, but the general gene manipulation concept leads to interesting stories. I do not care for the dominant/submissive thread that pops up, but the author deals with it in a way that still makes the female characters actually non submissive, and strong in their own right.
- Celia "Celia"
- Amazon Customer