Ghost Town: The Morganville Vampires

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Penguin, Oct 26, 2010 - Young Adult Fiction - 368 pages
27 Reviews
Get ready for "non-stop vampire action" (Darque Reviews) in the latest Morganville Vampire novel from New York Times bestselling author Rachel Caine.

While developing a new system to maintain Morganville's defenses, student Claire Danvers discovers a way to amplify vampire mental powers. Through this, she's able to re-establish the field around this vampire-infested Texas college town that protects it from outsiders.

But the new upgrades have an unexpected consequence: people inside the town begin to slowly forget who they are-even the vampires. Soon, the town's little memory problem has turned into a full-on epidemic. Now Claire needs to figure out a way to pull the plug on her experiment- before she forgets how to save Morganville...

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Great book

User Review  - tilly25 - Overstock.com

I love this series and Rachel Caine is a great author. Book 9 is just a good as all the others. She keeps the story moving and she makes you feel like you are right there. So if you like stories with vampires I think you would like this series. Read full review

Review: Ghost Town (The Morganville Vampires #9)

User Review  - The Flooze (Michelle M.) - Goodreads

The last book, Kiss of Death, didn't thrill me. Sure, it had some tense scenes, but removing the foursome from Morganville robbed the story of much of its relevance to the series. It also deprived me ... Read full review

All 11 reviews »

Contents

Title Page
THREE
FOUR
FIVE
SEVEN
EIGHT
NINE
TWELVE
FOURTEEN
FIFTEEN
SIXTEEN
Copyright

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About the author (2010)

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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