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But she can't run from who she is. And when her secret is revealed, the only thing that can save her is her song. It's time to rise up and become what she was always meant to be: the most powerful witch ever born.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Natalie @ ABookLoversLife on 09-15-15
An intense short story.
Any additional comments?
I love this series, so was excited to find out about Lilette. She is mentioned a bit in Witch Song and there's more about her and what she did in Witch Born, so this is a welcomed addition to the books. It's extremely short so there isn't much I can say about the plot for fear of spoiling something, but I will say that despite it's length, this book sure packs a punch. It's incredibly fast paced and intense, and a lot happens in such a short space of time.
It shows the talent that this author has, in that she can create a book that is only an hour and a half long, yet it feels like a full length book. She captures you from the start and doesn't let go. I loved this little book and am eagerly awaiting more in this series!
The narrator did a great job. She has a great voice and is easy to listen to.
3 of 3 people found this review helpful
By Michelle @ In Libris Veritas on 08-10-15
Great Prequel to Witch Fall
Witch Rising is a prequel novella that connects to the Witch Song books but can be read by itself without any worry about being out of the loop or lost. It should precede the book Witch Fall however as it goes over the main character, Lilette’s past.
Lilette is a character mentioned in Witch Song and further explored in Witch Born, and she plays an incredibly important in the history of the Witches. She’s destined to be incredibly powerful, but everyone starts somewhere and I really loved getting to see the events that occurred in her childhood that would shape the woman. The first chapter starts with immediate conflict and pulled me into the story with little to no trouble. It was heartbreaking to see so much inner conflict within Lilette as a child, and the fact that she harbored so much fear and guilt…and to have to deal with it growing up without her parents. But one thing I love the most about Argyle’s work is her strong female characters. Most are independent thinkers, most don’t feel the need to seek shelter under a care taker, and Lilette is no different.
I’m still not overly fond of the narrator, but I’ve grown used to her and I actually don’t mind her as much anymore. She definitely has a feel for the characters and does some pretty interesting accents to help distinguish the cultures.
I have Witch Fall on my wishlist so I’m hoping I get to further explore Lilette’s story.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful