The Dead Girls' Dance: The Morganville Vampires (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Penguin, Apr 3, 2007 - Juvenile Fiction - 256 pages
687 Reviews
Claire has her share of challenges. Like being a genius in a school that favors beauty over brains; homicidal girls in her dorm, and finding out that her college town is overrun with the living dead. On the up side, she has a new boyfriend with a vampire-hunting dad. But when a local fraternity throws the Dead Girls' Dance, hell is really going to break loose.

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5 stars
219
4 stars
269
3 stars
150
2 stars
42
1 star
7

The writing style is fine but nothing special. - LibraryThing
Plot: 4/5 Characters: 5/5 Ending: 5/5 Cover Art: 4/5 - LibraryThing
Rachel Caine really knows how to keep the plot coming. - LibraryThing

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - murderbydeath - LibraryThing

I had to think about this one for awhile, since I'm generally not a huge fan of the 'boyfriend-in-peril' storyline, but generally I enjoyed this book quite a bit. Amalie continues to be an intriguing ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - CorinasQuill - LibraryThing

The tension in this series is increasing with every chapter. Not only do the heroes have to deal with living in an armed encampment in which they are Happy Meals on the hoof, but they have to survive the fallout of multiple dysfunctional family reunions. Read full review

Contents

Chapter 1
1
Chapter 2
11
Chapter 3
23
Chapter 4
39
Chapter 5
52
Chapter 6
64
Chapter 7
83
Chapter 8
111
Chapter 9
148
Chapter 10
186
Chapter 11
199
Chapter 12
214
Chapter 13
226
Copyright

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About the author (2007)

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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