Blood Trinity : The Belador Code

  • by Sherrilyn Kenyon, Dianna Love
  • Narrated by Christina Traister
  • Series: The Belador Code
  • 12 hrs and 35 mins
  • Unabridged Audiobook

Publisher's Summary

Atlanta has become the battlefield between human and demon. All her life, Evalle Kincaid has walked the line between the two. Her origins unknown, she’s on a quest to learn more about her past... and her future.
When a demon claims a young woman in a terrifying attack and there’s no one else to blame, Evalle comes under suspicion. Now she’s on a deadly quest for her own survival. Through the sordid underground of an alternate Atlanta where nothing is as it seems to the front lines of the city, where her former allies have joined forces to hunt her, Evalle must prove her innocence or pay the ultimate price.
But saving herself is the least of her problems if she doesn’t stop the coming apocalypse. The clock is ticking and Atlanta is about to catch fire....

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful

Entertaining Sherrilyn Kenyon & Dianna Love

Okay, I would rate this book truly a four stars, which is great for me, but I see the only other rater gave it a 1 and I think that is unfair. I am about tired of the same old-same old in the Dark Hunter series, even though, I do generally check them out at the library. I loved Acheron and there are a lot of other good Dark Hunter ones mixed in there, too, but some here lately have just not seen anything new and a little boring. If you like Kenyon, I believe you will enjoy this one, too.
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- Allison

Highschool Philosophy

I wonder if I would have had so mich difficulty with the storyline if the narration weren't so poor. I realize that the main character is so sick of the world that it is amazing that she ever bothers to help anyone, but this attitude seems to bleed into a narration style that can't be bothered with the finer details of voice acting.
The style of narration is a cut above the narration that I expect from LibreVox, where all of the contributions are pro-bono. It isn't just that the intonation is poor, but she sometimes misplaces emphasis or adds pauses in ways that change meaning.
The plotline itself was also disappointing in that the author seems to feel that killing anyone who annoys you is a path to success, and the main character spends a lot of time reminding successful people that killing her isn't in their best interests. She also makes it a point to annoy anyone that seems helpful.
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- Robert Rapplean

Book Details

  • Release Date: 10-19-2010
  • Publisher: Brilliance Audio