Death by Tara Brown

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A black cloud of remorse and regret haunts Ari and the Roses, shrouding the house at the end of the road in darkness.
With the help of the witch Ophelia has become, Ari decides to make one final push, the push to save them all.
But nothing ever goes the way she plans.
Instead she resets everything, sending them scattering across the continent.

Aimee wakes in Port Mackenzie on the eve of the party, only something is different this time. She isn't the feeble young girl she once was.
And neither is Giselle.

Don't miss the exciting finale to the Devil's Roses.

The Devil's Roses
"You will not be disappointed with this series! I just could not stop reading. Can't wait to read the next book."
"Tara definitely made The Devil's Roses a "must-read-over-and-over-again" type series. I can never get tired of reading this series."
"Loved the series. Highly recommended to those who like fantasy stories."
"Could not put down, great read....look forward to more by Tara Brown!
(Although my husband may hide my kindle if it is another good series!...That's why I bought a second Kindle! I have hidden that one!)"
"I cried. I laughed. I cried. I laughed. Action. Action. More action! Twists. Turns. Like a never ending maze. Anxiety. Roller coaster. Switchbacks. Loops. I was totally captivated. Couldn't put it down. Literally on the edge of my seat! Amazing, intelligent, witty, chaotic, loving, hating, secrets, romance, doom, destruction...this book has it all! Highly recommended!"

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About Tara Brown

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Published December 26, 2012 by Tara Brown Publishing. 325 pages
Genres: Romance, Science Fiction & Fantasy, Young Adult, Literature & Fiction, Horror. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Death

Los Angeles Times

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Public Justice, Private Mercy: A Governor's Education on Death Row by Edmund (Pat) Brown with Dick Adler (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, $18.95, 163 pp.).

Aug 21 1989 | Read Full Review of Death (Cursed)

The New York Review of Books

He concludes that “the American death penalty has been transformed from a penal instrument that puts persons to death to a peculiar institution that puts death into discourse for political and cultural purposes.”.

Dec 23 2010 | Read Full Review of Death (Cursed)

("The book dives and drowns in books still to be written which are only its repeated efforts to escape death or, rather, the illegibility to which it is pledged.") Or like the uppercase Book described by Bruno Schulz, who opened his 1937 collection Sanatorium under the Sign of the Hourglass with ...

Apr 18 2011 | Read Full Review of Death (Cursed)

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