Lord of Misrule: The Morganville Vampires (Google eBook)

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Penguin, Jan 6, 2009 - Juvenile Fiction - 256 pages
32 Reviews
In the college town of Morganville, vampires and humans coexist in (relatively) bloodless harmony. Then comes Bishop, the master vampire who threatens to abolish all order, revive the forces of the evil dead, and let chaos rule. But Bishop isn’t the only threat.

Violent black cyclone clouds hover, promising a storm of devastating proportions as student Claire Danvers and her friends prepare to defend Morganville against elements both natural and unnatural.

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I see character development happening. - Goodreads
The cliffhanger ending to these books drives me insane. - Goodreads
It was ok, not a page turner for me. - Goodreads
She was part of the main plot! - Goodreads
And the ending, I was in shock. - Goodreads
... see comments about the ending of book 4. - Goodreads

Review: Lord of Misrule (The Morganville Vampires #5)

User Review  - Anne - Goodreads

Hmmm. So Claire & Company end up fighting for their lives through another adventure in Vampire Town....and we have another wild cliffhanger ending. Yep. That pretty much sums up the whole reading ... Read full review

Review: Lord of Misrule (The Morganville Vampires #5)

User Review  - Kelly (Flaming Panda of Fury #1) - Goodreads

*sigh* Finally. FINALLY, Claire didn't piss me off in this book. FINALLY, Claire became an almost-awesome main character. (view spoiler)[('Cept for that little incident at the end there. That, uh ... Read full review

All 21 reviews »

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About the author (2009)

Rachel Caine is the author of more than twenty novels, including the "Weather Warden" series. She was born at White Sands Missile Range, which people who know her say explains a lot. She has been an accountant, a professional musician, and an insurance investigator, and still carries on a secret identity in the corporate world. She and her husband, fantasy artist R. Cat Conrad, live in Texas with their iguanas, Popeye and Darwin; a mali uromastyx named (appropriately) O’Malley; and a leopard tortoise named Shelley (for the poet, of course).

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