Sin & Chocolate: Pretty close to rubbish!

Sin & Cocolate (Demigods of San Fransisco, #1) by K.F. Breene.
My rating: ⭐ out of 5 stars.

Some people are ordained for greatness…

Those people usually have a lot of drama in their life. Drama I happily do without. I live in a forgotten corner of nowhere for a reason: there is safety in anonymity. I have enough problems just trying to get by.

But when Kieran, a sinfully sexy demigod at the pinnacle of power, crashes into my life, suddenly my whole world is turned upside down.

He’s harboring a deadly secret, one that could destroy all he holds dear. He thinks I’m the key to his salvation, and he wants me to help him claim vengeance.

He also wants me with a passion that burns my body from the inside out.

To ignore him is impossible, but to give in to my desires, even for a night, would thrust me into danger I might not survive.

Can I resist the temptation?

I guess I should have been suspicious of this book given its rather silly title. But then I did like (most of) the books in the Demon Days & Vampire Nights series from the same author so I decided to give it a try. Well, I did not like it at all.

The book starts off by the main protagonist fawning over some silly handbag to the extent she’s drooling over it. Seriously? And it’s pink! What the f…? By the way, Burberry is not really that special.

Unfortunately the books goes on in the same way. The main protagonist is miles from the main characters in the previously mentioned Demon Days & Vampire Nights series. The one in this book is just silly, immature and generally not worth reading about.

The supposedly super sexy Kieran is a bloody caricature of a man and just cringe worthy and annoying.

It does not take long before the book dives headlong into way too much urban porn.

The plot, well I guess there was one in there somewhere but I really couldn’t be bother to look to hard to find it behind all the rubbish.

This book seems to be entirely geared towards not too intelligent teenagers with way too active sex drive. It’s the kind of book that gives the urban fantasy genre a bad name.

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