Fade Out: The Morganville Vampires (Google eBook)

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Penguin, Nov 3, 2009 - Juvenile Fiction - 256 pages
38 Reviews


Without the evil vampire Bishop ruling over the town of Morganville, the resident vampires have made major concessions to the human population. With their newfound freedoms, Claire Danvers and her friends are almost starting to feel comfortable again…

Now Claire can actually concentrate on her studies, and her friend Eve joins the local theatre company. But when one of Eve’s castmates goes missing after starting work on a short documentary, Eve suspects the worst. Claire and Eve soon realize that this film project, whose subject is the vampires themselves, is a whole lot bigger—and way more dangerous—than anyone suspected.




  

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There was only little problems with the writing. - LibraryThing
The ending was so action packed as the whole series is. - LibraryThing
The ending as usual left me to speculate again. - LibraryThing
Not to be able to guess a books ending. - LibraryThing

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - Cynical_Ames - LibraryThing

Good but not brilliant. This one is a little more sedate and less action packed but it took a worrying element (i.e. Ada) of the previous book and expanded upon it. That's what I like about this ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - JacobsBeloved - LibraryThing

Yet another good addition to the Morganville Vampires series, Fade Out is all about entertainment, but with a sinister twist. Eve wins a major part in the town's production of Tennessee Williams' A ... Read full review

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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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