Still a bit of a bungler when it comes to arranging human love affairs, Eros messes up badly by giving horrid advice. She still mourns her lost powers (although not as much as she did before) and now her focus is split on trying to get back together with her amnesiac former boyfriend.
The constant shifts in viewpoints make for jarring reading, although you get used to it after the first book. Ms. Scott spices things up a bit by letting us into the mind of a girl who used to think of True as a freak (a word that gets used ad nauseam). The glimpses about Hephaestus (known as Heath on earth) are tantalizing but his constant appearances to help True get a little irksome. It’s as if he has no existence outside being her sounding board and accomplice.
The romance that needs to be formed is different this time around, which is surprising. True’s mission isn’t to get together a couple who had no previous interest in each other but a couple that has separated because of misunderstandings and miscommunication, as indicated by the cover. Not a bad change and it renders this sequel a bit more palatable than the previous book.
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