Saturday, July 7, 2012
The Burning Seal by Jenna Storm
Detective Danni Keegan is plunged into a dark, demonic world where survival depends on deciphering the connection between ritual killings, and a demon terrorizing her for a “gift” she wasn’t even aware she possessed. She must unravel her dreams of another woman who lived during ancient times and battled a bloodthirsty demon—the same demon who now hunts Danni. The loss of her body and soul looms imminent as her only chance to destroy the demon depends on changing her new partner’s convictions. He is a sinfully sexy man, who exudes power and self-assurance with the ease of breathing and has an iron-willed determination not to believe in the paranormal.
The Burning Seal is not the kind of book I normally read, because the horror genre gives me nightmares if it’s well done. Thanks, Ms. Storm. I believe I won this book by commenting on a blog. Why do I read everything I win? Oh yeah—I’m a compulsive reader. I wonder if there’s a 12 Step group for that.
At any rate, if you don’t get nightmares from well-written books about demons and murder, I highly recommend The Burning Seal. If you do, I suggest you don’t leave comments for Ms. Storm on her blog tour. Send her e-mails instead. ;-D
Length: 350 Pages
Buy Link: MuseItUp Publishing, Inc.
You’ll notice I always include the publisher’s buy link. That’s because authors usually receive 40% of the book price from the publisher. Editors and cover artists usually receive about 5%. When you buy a book from Amazon, Barnes & Noble or another third-party vendor, they take a hefty cut and the author, editors and cover artists receive their cuts from what is left. So, if a book costs $5.99 at E-Book Publisher.com and you buy from there, the author will receive about $2.40. If you buy the book at Amazon, the author will receive about $0.83.
Downloading the file from your computer to your Kindle is as easy as transferring any file from your computer to a USB flash drive. Plug the USB end of your chord into a USB port on your computer and simply move the file from your “Downloads” box to your Kindle/Documents/Books directory. I actually download my books using “Save As” to a “Books” file on my computer that’s sorted by my publisher, friends, and books “to review,” and then transfer them to my Kindle from there. That way, if there’s a glitch with my Kindle, the books are on my computer. Your author will be happy you did when he/she sees his/her royalty statement.