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Dying for the Demon (eBook)
|Dying for the Demon|
Dying for the Demon eBook Cover,
written by Dean Chills
|Publication date||April 3, 2015|
|Preceded by||Dueling for the Demon|
|Followed by||Demonic Lust|
Dying for the Demon is an eBook written by Dean Chills. It is the third work in the Demon Trilogy series by this author. In this work the character Abel is an Incubus.
- Title: Dying for the Demon
- Author: Dean Chills
- Published By: SexyFic.com
- Length: 20 Pages
- Format: eBook
- ASIN: B00UUS6YMU
- Publishing Date: April 3, 2015
Other Works in this Series on SuccuWiki
Elizabeth cannot help but summon Abel for a third and final time. He takes her to an exotic beach, then to a remote cave. They have more impossibly wonderful sex in both places, leading up to a fateful decision. Elizabeth has had a fantastic three days, but is she willing to die for more?
The following review was originally published by Tera on her Blog, A Succubi's Tale on December 15, 2015
Elizabeth comes to terms with Abel being real and makes a fateful decision. She is given all she desires in one night, but loses all that she is in the same evening. In the end, all that remains is Abel’s promise, his word, and what simply is.
Of the three parts of this series, the last is, by far, the best. That’s mainly to the story, the questions raised and all of the things that happen in it. When the conclusion arrives, it’s bittersweet in many ways for Elizabeth, but at the same time she’s given something she’s desired from the moment she saw Abel. Him.
The underpinnings of Abel’s existence are finally explained and they make sense in their own way. There’s a certain theme that has run through this series and it comes to the forefront here. Abel isn’t truly evil, it really never has been shown that he is, but some of his actions are. There is a moment in the story that I personally did not like as would have been just as happy not to have seen. It smacked of trying to make Abel “evil” for no good reason and that didn’t fit with all else that happened.
Throughout the story, Elizabeth is told that she must make a choice, over and over again, and she does think about it, over and over again. She is influenced, quite clearly, by Abel and whether that is a kind of mind control or not is open to interpretation. She does experience the highs, and regrettably, the lows that Abel offers and comes to a conclusion that, for her, makes some sense.
There are a series of hot flashes in this work, one as I mentioned that I didn’t like, but as a whole they are written well and I liked when Elizabeth had some control over things. Abel being forceful didn’t work and it felt like something that was tossed in at the last moment.
When the conclusion comes, Elizabeth makes a rather obvious choice and the warning that “no mortal can be with me more than three times” makes the answer to that riddle very clear. How that happens isn’t done by hand waving an explanation, it’s a clear, well thought out reason and how that unfolded worked overall. But, to be clear, it is a sad ending, one that I didn’t like for how sad it was, but at the same time, Elizabeth’s future does interest me.
The work doesn’t end on a cliffhanger, rather it ends by closing Elizabeth’s story and that of Abel, to allow them to pass out of this story and onto what comes next. While it is an ending, it’s a bit unsatisfying, mainly in that it is rather quick, to the point, and leaves things coming to an abrupt ending.
I could easily see a fourth work, or a what happens to Elizabeth as she discovers the after, but if that doesn’t happen it’s not a bad thing. The work is complete and that does have some satisfaction within that.
I’ll give this work three and a half out of five pitchforks.