Spotlight & Excerpt: Crescentville Haunting + Giveaway


I am thrilled to be hosting a spot on the CRESCENTVILLE HAUNTING by MN Bennet Blog Tour hosted by Rockstar Book Tours. Check out my post and make sure to enter the giveaway!



Author: MN Bennet

Pub. Date: March 19, 2023

Publisher: M.N. Bennet LLC

Formats:  Paperback, eBook

Pages: 327

Find it: Goodreads, books2read


Determined to pass junior year, Logan won’t let Henry distract him—much. Logan’s focusing on all things human, which means his swoony vampire ex-boyfriend will have to file his own fangs for a change. When he goes to the school bonfire and runs into Henry, wandering into the woods seems like a great escape. Until he’s bitten by a wicked Crone with some twisted magical munchies.

Logan is certain his ex-free human future is done when he’s dragged off to a scientific institution for study. There, he’s presented with an opportunity to keep his life, family, and future. All he has to do is stick to human ideology, since all things paranormal are illegal. But complications arise when the Crone begins to haunt him and Logan realizes that if he wants to get his life back, he has to navigate his lingering feelings for Henry.

With the Crone set on devouring him and the institution ready to obliterate him for any missteps, Logan must decide between pursuing the human future his family wants—one that he thought he wanted too—or the chance to embrace Henry, even if the world isn’t ready.


Henry gripped my shirt and shoved me away. I hit the stall door and  froze momentarily, paranoid someone would walk in and catch us at  any moment. The bathroom remained silent except for the leaky  automatic faucet; it maintained a small but steady stream. 

The last thing I wanted was to get caught in the boy’s bathroom  with Henry. Honestly, I shouldn’t have come in here at all. But he  swore it’d be a quick in and out and off to class. Like most things  Henry swore, it proved untrue.  

“Can you stay still for five seconds?” I tapped my foot on the  sticky floor. 

This was why we had never worked. Every day, he brought  something new to my life. A new adventure. A new risk. A new  situation I didn’t want myself involved in. I buried the rush that had  initially swelled in my chest and took a deep breath. There was  nothing fun about hiding in a boy’s bathroom. There was nothing  romantic about it. There was nothing exciting—  

He huffed. “Well, maybe if you’d stop trying to choke me.” 

“You wouldn’t gag so much if you, you know, stopped moving  your head.” My face burned. Whenever we were alone together, Henry would leave me flustered, at a loss for words. But here I was,  alone with him once again, even though the whole point of a breakup  was to avoid him. 

“Fine. Just hurry up already.” 

Of course. He dragged me into the stall for help and then rushed me. I gripped Henry’s curly, black hair and tilted his head back.  “Now, say ah.” 

He stretched his jaw wide. I held the iron file with my other hand,  running it along his sharpened fang. Staring down at his dark brown  eyes, I was grateful he trusted me enough to stop me in the hallway.  No. Not grateful. Reminded he never had the sense of handling  anything on his own and relied on me. 

When he shared his secret, it was the best day of my life. Exciting.  Exhilarating. Electrifying. Sometimes, quite literally. But the longer  we were together, the more the thrill faded. I continued filing the fang  down, taking all my frustrations out on his sharpened eyeteeth.  Everything in our relationship turned into learning his world— finding my place in it—which turned into balancing a web of secrets,  remembering the rules, proper etiquette, and hiding his tracks if slip ups like this happened. 

I filed until my hand ached. Cleaning up after Henry became  second nature. Two years, and our relationship had taken over my  whole world. It ruined my attendance and my grades. My social life tanked. I wanted something new. Needed it. 

“I can’t believe you didn’t bother checking your teeth this  morning.” 

“They hathened gwown back in like thwee weeks,” he said or  attempted to without moving his tongue. “I canth help it. They were  fine one minute and bam, fangs in sethond block.” 

I continued sanding down the point of a fang until it matched the  others. He could’ve totally helped it. He could’ve come to school  prepared.

“Quiet”—I pressed the tip of the file against his tongue—“or  you’ll end up with a second piercing.”  

“That acthually sounds hot.” He pushed his tongue toward the  file, and it clinked against his tongue ring.  

Insufferable. Only Henry could whine about the iron file in one  breath and make light of its danger in the next.  

I finished trimming his tooth and blew the shavings off the file.  Right in his smug, smiley face. He pouted, and his eyes softened.  Briefly. That damn grin filled his face again, and he shook his head. Now the white flecks of his fangs covered my black shirt.  “Great.”  

“Looks like you should condition more, Logan.”  

“Ha, ha, HA.” I brushed my shirt clean.  

The bathroom door creaked open and smacked the tile wall. I held  my breath like that’d somehow take back my sarcastic laughter a  moment ago. Or like it’d somehow make me invisible. 

Henry reached for the latch to the stall door. I swatted his hand  and cringed at the popping sound.  

“Stop,” I hissed.  

“Why?” he asked in a breathy whisper. “Thought you were  desperate to get to class?” 

“Not this second.”  

“Afraid what folks will say?” He winked.  

I turned and stared at the graffiti on the stall wall. Carefully, I  unfastened my belt buckle and softly slid the iron file back into the  slot. It stuck. Cheap piece of crap always jammed. Henry stood,  towering a solid half-foot above me, and closed the distance between  us. Not that there was much to begin with in this tiny stall. 

Heat warmed my face, moving down to my chest, and sent a rush  of blood coursing through me. causing all sorts of sensations I didn’t  want. “Do you mind?”  

“Not at all.” His knuckles ran along my lower abdomen. “Just  offering my assistance.” 


He snapped the file back into the buckle. Whoever came into the  bathroom flushed the urinal. The bathroom door slammed open and  slowly creaked closed. 

Henry unlatched the stall door and strutted toward the runny  faucet. 

“Didn’t even wash their hands”—he shuddered—“and folks call  Vices gross.” 

He gargled water and spat out the chalky residue of his former  fangs. 

“Maybe it’s time you remembered to bring your own iron,” I said, tightening my belt and adjusting the buckle. 

“Probably,” he said, sucking his teeth. “Guess I really lucked out  you still wear that flashy piece.” 

A large, gaudy buckle in the shape of a flame. I always came  prepared with iron in one form or another. It made it clear to anyone  who noticed that I didn’t trust or involve myself with Vices, though  in truth, Henry had given me the buckle. A gift that benefited him, 

especially at times like this. It didn’t actually burn him, either. The  iron thing was just a superstition a lot of people believed. Iron weakened Vices, but it wasn’t like kryptonite. It was  resistant to their abilities or something—I didn’t fully understand it. Mainly because it had different effects on each type of Vice. All I  knew was it didn’t harm Henry directly, but it could hurt him.  Henry’s flesh could withstand a steel blade with ease, but an iron file  could cut right through him. Or, in the case of maintaining a discreet  human appearance, file down his vampiric fangs. 

I grabbed my book bag off the countertop, and we walked toward  the bathroom door together. 

“Hold on.” Henry squeezed my arm. My heart fluttered. “You  should probably wait a few minutes. Wouldn’t want anyone spotting  us walk out at the same time.” 

He chuckled and released my arm. I brushed by him, leaving the  bathroom. A part of me wanted to race down the hallway to class so  I could escape him, if only for a few minutes. Another part of me knew if Henry wanted a last word, I’d never outrun him. Henry’s dress shoes clicked behind me. Each step echoed in the  empty hallway. Unlike everyone else at Sterling High, Henry loved  uniforms. He always wore polished shoes, a fancy button-up shirt, wrinkle-free dress slacks, and a matching blazer. His ties were where  his wacky, carefree personality shined best. Today, he’d gone with  bright neon duckies because, much like everything about him, it  made zero sense. 

He’d attended some prep school before high school and never  quit the tacky wardrobe choice. It didn’t matter that he could wear  whatever he wanted here. A few exceptions, of course, but even those  were subjective, depending on the teacher. Some only complained  about baggy pants; others sent any girl with too much stomach or the  slightest cleavage to the office; most didn’t care so long as we weren’t  loud or disruptive. It was always funny how inappropriate a teacher  might find someone’s clothes when that person was also too noisy. 

We walked the halls and up the steps to the third floor, the main  reason I hated my schedule. At least I could blame my tardiness on  the long trek from Chemistry to English. They designed the science  hallway in the worst place ever, all the way down on the first floor,  past the library, past the gym, and down the longest hall ever in the  furthest reaches of the school. 

When I reached Ms. Goto’s room, Henry waltzed ahead and  knocked on the glass window frame of the door. He grinned at me.  “I’ve got this.”  

Yet another reason to loathe my current class schedule: Henry  and I had half our classes together, a schedule we worked tirelessly  to map out at the end of sophomore year. When we broke up, I knew  I’d have to see him regularly around school, but I’d hoped to have  my classes switched by this point. Two weeks into junior year and  the counselors were apparently “backed up” with flipping schedules.  With my luck, I’d have a few more weeks at this rate before someone  switched my courses. 

Ms. Goto ignored the knock. She stood at her podium, continuing her lecture. Henry tapped on the glass again, this time rattling the  door handle with his other hand. Her gaze shifted ever so slightly, but  she continued talking. I couldn’t quite make out what she said, but I was certain she weaved a message about showing up promptly into  her current lecture. She had a way of throwing in student behavior or 

responses into her lessons. It mainly came from Henry’s comments. “Wow, she’s gonna teach the whole damn lesson before letting  us in.” Henry huffed and knocked on the door. “Come on, Ms. Goto.  I came here to learn. Teach me!” 

He shook the handle again and again. I fought off familiar  laughter that bubbled inside me. Henry possessed this ridiculous  charm even when acting like a complete fool. I resisted the laugh and  frowned in response to his grin. He pouted and blew a heavy, hot  breath onto the glass. It fogged over, and Henry drew a little heart.  Ms. Goto glared, gripped the podium, and I was almost certain she  dug her nails into the wood as she continued talking to the class. 

“What a jerk,” Henry said, tracing his finger along the heart and  stabbing it. “You wound me, Ms. Goto.” 

After the longest five-minute wait of my life, she finally opened  the door and let us into the room.  

“Do you have a pass?” She stood with her arms crossed and a leg  extended, the tip of her heel practically ready to trip Henry if he went  to his desk without an explanation. “Well, Mr. Hart? Mr. Ashford?” “Sorry,” I said. “You know the science h—” 

“There was a massive SGA emergency,” Henry interrupted. “You  wouldn’t believe the nonsense. The beginning of the year is really off  to a busy start. It’s one thing after another. Madness. I don’t want to  bore you with the details, but it was utterly urgent, and I needed  Logan’s help. And while we managed to put out the fire—figurative,  of course. See? I listen when you talk—it took far longer than I  anticipated. Deepest apologies. Sincerely.” 

Henry’s grin didn’t falter, and he managed to spin that lie in one  quickly worded breath. Ms. Goto uncrossed her arms, musing over  his story with a furrowed brow.

“And I suppose if I emailed Mr. Belmont, he’d confirm your top secret SGA emergency that didn’t involve any other SGA members  in this class but somehow required Logan’s help?”  

I gulped. Student Government, like most extracurriculars, was too  much to manage with my already busy schedule. My hope was that  now that I didn’t have to juggle Vice drama into my daily life, I could  try signing up for some clubs. Unfortunately, Henry dominated most  of the interesting clubs, which made avoiding him that much harder.  Henry whipped out his phone, typing furiously. 

“If you emailed Mr. Belmont, at this very moment, he would  certainly,” Henry dragged out each word while texting, “absolutely,  definitely, most likely”—his phone dinged—“tell you we were, in  fact, working on important, highly classified SGA stuff.” 

Mr. Belmont always kept an eye out for Henry, so when Henry  shot him a text in the middle of class, he naturally agreed to cover for  him. Mr. Belmont was old school and believed vampires should stick  together. Henry, on the other hand, tried to have an in with every Vice  at Sterling High. It was part of why I spent so much time researching  the various types.  

I walked to my desk and slid into the seat. Ms. Goto arranged the  desks inside her classroom into small groups, and the only person in  my assigned area I wanted to talk to was absent—again. I ignored the  others and pulled out my phone to send a text.  

“Perhaps you should try to catch up with what the rest of us are  covering in today’s activity, Mr. Ashford.”  

Ms. Goto remained close to my desk, likely ensuring I caught up  on whatever lesson she’d covered before arriving. Oh, and calling me  by my last name. That meant I’d done something I shouldn’t have.  

“Huh?” I stared at Ms. Goto, whose eyes lingered on the phone  in my lap under my desk. “Oh, yeah. Duh. Sorry.”  

I slipped it back into my pocket, respecting her ‘no phone’ policy.  Even though she said absolutely nothing to Henry, who fired off a  message in front of her and was still using his phone on the other side  of the classroom. She had a policy for everything, including her 

seating arrangement. Normally, I didn’t like assigned seats, but in  English, I lucked out. Henry ended up in the furthest corner, away  from everyone else, with the rowdiest group and close to the  window—a location Ms. Goto probably put a lot of thought into. 

“What exactly are we doing today?” I skimmed the whiteboard for her instructions. 

“We’re using our text from The Crucible. You’re familiar with  the story by now, correct?” 

“Of course.” I nodded, understanding the story more or less. It  was old and hard to read or, in this case, listen to the audio Ms. Goto  played. 

Basically, a bunch of fake witches blamed the devil for what they  did, then accused other people they didn’t like of being witches, who  in turn accused more people of being witches. And if you didn’t  accuse someone and beg God for forgiveness afterward, they killed  you. But then it turned into people sleeping with married people, and  that was why they were put on trial. Or maybe they were bad because  they screwed each other without being married. Whatever. It was  long and boring, and Ms. Goto kept talking about what it really  meant. Apparently, it meant a lot. Like five pages worth of notes. 

And I wrote small. Tiny scribbles that honestly even I had trouble  reading sometimes. 

Ms. Goto grabbed the textbook from under my desk. “Based on  the text, today we’re focused on—” 

“What are we doing?” Henry raised a flailing hand. 

“Have you checked the board?” Ms. Goto asked in response. “No.” 

“Can you read”—she paused for a breath—“the board?” “Well, yeah.” 

“Then, perhaps you should read it before shouting across the  room.” 

Henry’s face scrunched in visible confusion. Not for the agenda.  No, this was the type of expression where he held a breath to think of  something witty, but today, he came up short. Ms. Goto gave as good as she got when it came to Henry’s theatrics in class.  Most people, students and teachers alike, found it charming. He  did everything in his power to draw attention to himself at school.  From the clubs he joined to his behavior in class to the parties he  threw, Henry shined a bright spotlight on his presence at Sterling  High—something I warned could easily backfire given his secret. But  did he ever listen? 

I reread the whiteboard notes and hung on the objective for  today’s lesson:  

I can identify the allegory within The Crucible and correlate it to  current events by providing three succinct examples. 

This year, I vowed to do everything I could to show my  commitment to improving my grades, but everything about that  sentence confused me.  

“Today’s objective is to take what we’ve learned while reading  The Crucible and find modern comparisons.”  

I wished she’d written that on the board instead.  

“As you know, the play is based on the Salem witch trials and is  literally about citizens accusing their neighbors of witchcraft, but it  serves as an allegory for McCarthyism.”  

McCarthy—what? Must be in my notes somewhere. I flipped  through my notebook. Geez. Not sure I followed half her explanation.  If that was really an explanation. 

“Okay. Got it.” I nodded.  

“Do you remember what an allegory is?” 

“Yep.” I nodded again.  

“And it’s a…”  

I bit the inside of my lower lip and hesitated.  

“It’s a lot like a big metaphor.”  

“Right, right.” I jotted that down in my notebook.  

My notes on the Vice community were so meticulous. Hopefully,  that skill would transfer over to my academics soon enough. It’d only been a few weeks. A bit more time and I’d catch up. “And a metaphor is?” Ms. Goto tilted her head, her eyes fixed on  the back wall, which was crammed with colorful words written in  bubble letters with definitions below. 

I scanned the wall, anxiously searching for metaphor. It was  stressful not having an answer to what must’ve been a basic question.  I was too far behind. Years behind. 

“Jesus, dude,” Declan snapped. “It’s a comparison of two things.” I fought a groan. Declan sat across from me, the front of his desk  pressed to mine, and he was the most annoying person in this  classroom. No, the school. Possibly the city. No, there were worse  people in Crescentville—maybe

I knew what a metaphor was. I did. It was just I never really used  the word except for class. 

“You should’ve learned this shit in middle school. How’d you  even get this far?” 

“Language, Mr. Smythe.” 

Declan rolled his eyes. “This sort of feels like a waste of time.  Comparing this story to current events? To what exactly? Seems like  you want us to compare it to the SPU tracking down Vices, which  isn’t fair.” 

There it was. The biggest annoyance about Declan. His father  worked for the SPU, and he dropped that tidbit every chance he had.  Made it real clear where he stood when it came to the state’s Vice  policy. 

“They’re a lot of similarities between the SPU’s current approach  and the tactics utilized in The Crucible.” 

She meant pointing fingers and accusing people. Aside from  visible features many Vices worked to hide, there weren’t tests  anyone could run to distinguish them from humans. 

“Yeah, except they were accusing people when there were no  witches in Salem,” Declan said. “There are actual witches here,  among other monsters.” 

Henry glared, and light shimmered against his brown eyes. He quickly went back to talking to his group and laughing.  “What makes you think there weren’t real witches in Salem?” Ms.  Goto leaned forward; strands of her long black hair draped the side  of her face. “Maybe they were just clever enough not to get caught.” “That’d actually make sense,” Declan said. “Witches are like the  only Vices that look totally human. The rest all have something ugly  and monstrous about them.”  

“That’s not true,” I said. 

Declan spouted almost as much Vice misinformation as the news.  God, they really knew how to pick and choose their Vice stories.  “What?” he asked. “The only witches’ part or the ugly bit?”  I hesitated and chose not to engage. But he was wrong on both  counts. There was nothing ugly about Henry or any Vice I’d met.  “Guess vampires look mostly human, that’s true,” he continued.  “But my dad says they smell like rotten ass because they’re basically  living corpses.”  


“Dude, what the hell?” one of Henry’s group members shouted.  Henry held a broken ruler in his hands. His sharp jaw clenched  for a moment before he released a breath and smirked. “What can I  say? Gotta flex these muscles every chance I get.” He laughed, filling  the room. I fought a smile. There was something so joyful in his  carefree laughter. Even despite what Declan had said, how it made  Henry feel, he released that rage as quickly as it’d arrived. It was  difficult not to get swept up by that pure happiness.  “You owe me a new ruler.”  

“Gentleman, do you mind?” Ms. Goto turned to Henry’s group. “Last time I’m going to warn you, Mr. Hart.”  

“When was the first warning?” Henry muttered. 

I ignored him, ignored Declan, ignored the world, and focused on  my classwork.

 About MN Bennet:

M.N. Bennet is a high school teacher, writer, and reader. He lives in the Midwest, still adjusting to the cold after being born and raised in the South.

He enjoys writing paranormal and fantasy stories with huge worlds (sometimes too big), loveable romances (with so much angst and banter), and Happily Ever Afters (once he’s dragged his characters through some emotional turmoil).

When he’s not balancing classes, writing, or reading, he can be found binge watching anime or replaying Dragon Age II for the millionth time.

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Giveaway Details:

1 winner will receive a $10 Amazon GC, International.

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Tour Schedule:

Week One:


The Momma Spot



#BRVL Book Review Virginia Lee Blog

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Two Chicks on Books

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Cara North

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Sadie’s Spotlight

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A Dream Within A Dream



Never Hollowed By The Stare



The Chirpy Bookaholic

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Week Two:


Fire and Ice

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Rajiv’s Reviews

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Country Mamas With Kids

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Lifestyle of Me




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The Book Countess

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Locks, Hooks and Books




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Cover Reveal: Shade of Light, by Kimberly Grymes

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We are so excited to share this stunner! Pre-order Shade of Light by Kimberly Grymes and stay tuned for the book tour in October!

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Shade of Light
(Three Shades Trilogy)
by Kimberly Grymes
Expected Publication Date: October 24th, 2023
Genre: YA Dark Fantasy

Not all monsters are evil. Some choose to do better. So, which one am I?

Eighteen-year-old Adele believes she’s a monster because of her ability to infiltrate minds. She has come to terms with the fact that she may be alone for the rest of her life in order to avoid hurting others. For years, she’s been kept captive at Castle Forge, living comfortably under the watchful eye of a tyrant general. But after secretly witnessing her aunt heal someone with her blood, Adele knows the only way to get answers is to escape. Even if that means leaving behind the one person who’d shown her compassion during her captivity.

She travels far to her childhood village, and while trying to uncover the mysteries of her past, she encounters the Shade. The same mysterious attackers who changed her life eight-years ago. The Shade have been raiding Adele’s childhood village, capturing its inhabitants for their queen, the ruler of the Under Realm. It isn’t long before Adele realizes these attackers possess similar powers, drawing more questions about who she is, where she comes from, and how she’s connected to these evil beings.

After a childhood friend is captured and taken to the Under Realm, Adele must decide whether to stay and help the village or return to Castle Forge, where a dear friend might be in danger from the general’s wrath. With evil all around, Adele must choose who she wants to be and what her future holds.

This young-adult dark fantasy story promises a captivating and thrilling journey filled with action, suspense, and unexpected twists. Book one in the THREE SHADES TRILOGY explores themes of self-discovery, acceptance, and the power of choice as Adele navigates a dangerous medieval world to find her place in it.

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Author Note:
This book/series is young adult fiction and appropriate for 14+ years of age to read. It is considered “dark” fantasy, but appropriate enough for teens to read. There are mildly violent scenes, but nothing that falls into the “gore” or “horror” category. And the magic is more abilities that can either be used to help other or for torturous reasons.

This is a story that takes place in a medieval fantasy world with arrows, swords, and other non-gun-like weapons.

If you enjoy “dark” fantasy TV shows such as Wednesday, Vampire Diaries, or Shadow and Bone then you’ll be okay with the level of “darkness” in Shade of Light.

About the Author


Kimberly Grymes loves being sucked into science-fiction, fantasy, mystery, and paranormal worlds.

After many, many years of reading books and watching other people’s stories on TV and film, she finally took the plunge and started writing and sharing her own stories, starting with her debut novel, Isoldesse. She’s also released a companion novella, The Red Umber Forest. Besides storytelling, Kimberly enjoys baking, crafting, and taking bookish pictures for her Instagram page.

She and her family live on the outskirts of Wichita, Kansas with their two crazy miniature pinschers, Cori and Jubilee.

Kimberly Grymes

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Book Blitz: The Crimson Witch, by Ashley Oliver

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Have you read The Crimson Witch by Ashley Oliver? Now’s the time to go back and read the first two books in The Royal Thieves Trilogy before the final installment is released!

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The Crimson Witch
(The Royal Thieves #2)
by Ashley Olivier
Publication Date: September 2022
Genre: YA Dark Fantasy

She will make them pay, even if it destroys her.

The Crimson Witch is determined to free her undead army and wreak havoc on the world, both seen and unseen. Death would be too kind a mercy for those faerie traitors compared to the torment she has endured. And she will get her vengeance, no matter the cost.

Four enchanted objects, each sealed by dark blood and ancient magic, have bound her. But they also hold the power to set her free once and for all.

After being captured and imprisoned in the Black Lake, Enya and the others must find a way to undo the wicked damage done once they escape, even if that means uniting feuding faerie courts, runaway royals, and rival gangs. Deals have been made in the shadows, each at an impossible cost.

But with lies and secrecy around every turn and two more hidden relics remaining, Enya can’t be sure whose word she can trust, if anyone’s.

With everything hanging in the balance, can unlikely alliances keep the world from falling into darkness?

Fans of Six of Crows by Leigh Bardugo, Throne of Glass by Sarah J. Maas, and The Wicked King by Holly Black can’t get enough of this action-packed story!

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The Raven Thief
(The Royal Thieves #1)

Enya has a few very simple goals in life.

Take down a tyrannical king, give her gang a decent life, become the leader of Skeyya’s rebellion, and maybe become slightly more rich along the way.

Okay, so maybe those goals aren’t so simple. And everything comes at a cost in the capital streets of Arden; King Eamon is after her head, and shadows lurk around every corner, waiting to spill secrets and blood.

After being captured and sentenced to death in the esteemed royal palace, Enya never expected to run into three princes who need her help—and especially not ones thought to be dead for over a decade. An impossible quest is proposed; an ancient evil is rising, and only they can stop it. The Crimson Witch, a faerie demon imprisoned in the Black Lake, along with her undead army of ghouls.

Enya has now found herself caught in a web of darkness and deceit as she guides these princes and her right-hand man, Carson, on a journey to track down the magical artifacts needed to take down the Crimson Witch once and for all.

Love, friendship, and bravery will all be tested. Can three princes and a thief save the world?


About the Author


Ashley Olivier is an aspiring writer based in the busy capital city of Baton Rouge, Louisiana. When she’s not writing, she’s working as a full-time editor with a specialty in fiction and fantasy. You can usually find her spending an unusual amount of time in coffee shops taking advantage of free Wi-Fi and refills.

She prefers matcha green tea almond milk lattes over coffee, sushi over pretty much anything, and cats over humans.

When she’s not working, she’s getting her zen on with yoga, reading young adult fantasy—usually on the adventurous side, running her bookstagram, creating messy masterpieces in the kitchen, petting her cats, and going on midnight adventures.




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