Review: Burning Sage by Deena Remiel

Posted May 23, 2013 by Sherri in Reviews / 0 Comments

Review: Burning Sage by Deena Remiel
Burning Sage by Deena Remiel
Genres: Fantasy, Paranormal Romance, SciFi
Published by Decadent Publishing Co, Tease Allure on May 08, 2013
Format: Ebook
Pages: 53
Source: Author

Book Links: Goodreads
Overall Rating:

Book Description:

Book Description:

Sage Wilcot, an accomplished scientist, has set her sights on her lifelong obsession, studying the volcanos of the island of Santorini. Once there, though, she gets more than she bargained for. The dormant volcano is waking and shaking things up in the process.

An enigmatic stranger—from a mythical ancient city—comes to her rescue and challenges her to believe in the unbelievable. Will she take the huge leap of faith for love’s sake or stay cloistered in her fortress of certainty and solitude?

Reviewed by Lynn Reynolds

This book starts off with a Dedication that just seemed to speak to me.  She made me feel as if the dedication was written just for me.  It makes it personal.

Sage Wilcot starts off the book in an interesting fashion – made me wish the book had audio.  She has received an interesting memo from the Dean of her department.  Sage works in an academic setting just like I do.  I’m also envious of her job – it entails traveling to exotic places and mine is just traveling up and down stairs.

Sage has a way of describing what she sees.  It left me wishing that the book also came with video.  I had a feeling that the scenery would have been magnificent.  Then she gets a shake up and meets Emmanouel.  Emmanouel is a man that grabs a woman’s attention.  But is he too good to be true?

Deena writes a book that some women would love to dream about.  We love to know that there’s someone out there that is so into you that nothing else matters and that anything is possible.  It’s more sensual than sexual which will fuel the reader’s imagination.  It also makes me wishing to take a trip.  This is a book that is very vacation worthy.  It’s a short book that you can get read in just a couple of hours.  It will also leave you wishing to read more of her work – even you don’t already.