Warrior of the Nile by Veronica Scott

Have you ever picked up a book and thought, “This is not what I read, I’m not going to like this?” That’s what I thought when I first picked up Warrior of the Nile. I don’t read Egyptian historical. In fact, I’d never even heard of a book set in Ancient Egypt. But that’s what made me what to read it in the first place. I’d read a couple of SciFi romances from the author and really liked them, so I gave the Nile a shot.

HAD ME FROM PAGE ONE!!!!!

I loved this book.

Warrior of the Nile kicks ass because Ms. Scott transports the reader into ancient Egypt and makes that journey work. These characters are endearing and believable. You want them to win and throughout the book you can’t imagine how they’ll do it. I don’t want to give to much away, but the end was thrilling. You should definitely pick up a copy of Warrior of the Nile.

 

Warrior of the NileWarrior of the Nile (The Gods of Egypt #2)

Egypt, 1500 BCLady Tiya is bound to the service of the goddess Nephthys, who plans to sacrifice Tiya’s body to protect Egypt from an ancient terror. She embarks to meet her grim fate alone but for the hardened warrior Khenet, who is fated to die at her side. Tiya’s dreams of love and family now seem impossible, and Khenet, who is the last of his line, knows his culture wil

Egypt, 1500 BCLady Tiya is bound to the service of the goddess Nephthys, who plans to sacrifice Tiya’s body to protect Egypt from an ancient terror. She embarks to meet her grim fate alone but for the hardened warrior Khenet, who is fated to die at her side. Tiya’s dreams of love and family now seem impossible, and Khenet, who is the last of his line, knows his culture will die with him. Struggling with the high cost of Nephthys’s demands, both resolve to remain loyal.

Neither expects the passion that flowers when Tiya’s quiet courage and ethereal beauty meet Khenet’s firm strength and resolve. On a boat down the Nile, their two lonely souls find in each other a reason to live. But time is short and trust elusive.

Without the willing sacrifice of Tiya and Khenet, a great evil will return to Egypt. How could the gods demand their deaths when they’ve only just begun to live?

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