“Wonderfully unique and imaginative. I was enthralled!”—JEANIENE FROST, New York Times bestselling author, for The Last Wolf
Can a human truly make room in her heart for the Wild?
Thea Villalobos has long since given up trying to be what others expect of her. So in Elijah Sorensson she can see through the man of the world to a man who is passionate to the point of heartbreak. But something inside him is dying…
Elijah Sorensson has all kinds of outward success: bespoke suits, designer New York City apartment, women clamoring for his attention. Except Elijah despises the human life he’s forced to endure. He’s Alpha of his generation of the Great North Pack, and the wolf inside him will no longer be restrained…
She sizes me up quickly with eyes the color of ironwood and just as unyielding.
“Thea Villalobos,” she says, and it takes me a moment to get my breath back.
Thea Villalobos. Goddess of the City of Wolves.
The Legend of All Wolves:
The Last Wolf (Book 1)
A Wolf Apart (Book 2)
What People Are Saying About The Last Wolf:
“Raw, wild, and intense—captivating to the final page.”—AMANDA BOUCHET, USA Today bestselling author of The Kingmaker Chronicles
“Pushes boundaries, and keeps you at the edge of your seat.”—TERRY SPEAR, USA Today bestselling author of the Heart of the Wolf series
“A standout…a dense, gooey chocolate cake in page form.”—Kirkus Reviews
“Outstanding world...well worth reading. Spellbound readers will watch for the next installment.”—Booklist Starred Review
Vale steps up her game for the excellent second Legends of All Wolves paranormal (after The Last Wolf), which plays with alpha male dominance fantasy, strikingly explores the core werewolf conflict between civilization and the wild, and offers food for thought about "the nature of strength," all in the context of a tense, high-energy plot concerning pack culture and politics. Elijah Sorensson, increasingly distressed by his life as a high-status Manhattan lawyer supporting the interests of the Great North Pack, prepares to come home to the Adirondacks permanently. His plans are complicated by his unexpected romance with a human and by the continued scheming of independent shifters against the already diminished pack. Vale does a brilliant job of developing werewolf culture, filling in details about rituals, pregnancy, and child-rearing that are sometimes surprising but always plausible. She begins with stereotypes of power but guides the reader into a much deeper contemplation of masculinity and the character of leadership while inverting many billionaire romance tropes. Vale's nuanced exploration of werewolf concepts elevates this work above others in the genre.