Midnight Alley: The Morganville Vampires (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Penguin, Oct 2, 2007 - Juvenile Fiction - 256 pages
534 Reviews
Claire Danvers's college town may be run by vampires but a truce between the living and the dead made things relatively safe. For a while. Now people are turning up dead, a psycho is stalking her, and an ancient bloodsucker has proposed private mentoring. To what end, Claire will find out. And it's giving night school a whole new meaning.

Watch a Windows Media trailer for this book.

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
4 stars
3 stars
2 stars
1 star

I like the plot and character development. - Goodreads
Suck ass cliff hanger ending on this one, too. - Goodreads
Book three, and the pace hasn't slowed down yet. - Goodreads
Rachel Caine's writing drives me mad. - Goodreads
Great characters and exciting story lines. - Goodreads
The good: *Interesting character introduction. - Goodreads

Review: Midnight Alley (The Morganville Vampires #3)

User Review  - Laura Mackay - Goodreads

The books okay I guess, although if you are thinking about reading this don't there are 15 books and the story is pretty much the same throughout each. Couple of good bits but as a whole the books ... Read full review

Review: Midnight Alley (The Morganville Vampires #3)

User Review  - Hannah - Goodreads

Serves me right really. I mean it's not gonna get any awards. Think this is where I will end the series. At least for now. Read full review

Selected pages

Common terms and phrases

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).

Bibliographic information