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With ten previous books in the Anita Blake series, Cerulean Sins is not the place to start. Though author Hamilton artfully reveals the backstory in small doses, the numerous returning characters and the complex history will overwhelm most newcomers (and even the most devoted fans may find that the backfilling slows the pace). Also, the characters frequently stand around talking and psychoanalyzing one another, which makes for static stretches unlikely to hold a new reader's attention. Newcomers should start with the first book, Guilty Pleasures. --Cynthia Ward --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
not what was described at all! book binding was all broken, dust cover was in terrible shape and all the pages were dog eared!Published 21 months ago by Pyretta
With "Narcissus in Chains," Laurell K. Hamilton switched her format from blood'n'suspense to sex, blood and endless superpowers for her self-insert, Anita Blake. Read morePublished on Nov. 25 2009 by EA Solinas
Okay, this is one book that I neglected (by mistake, I add) when I was buying up the rest of the series, so I actually finished the series and then came back to this one - and it's... Read morePublished on Sept. 5 2005 by Amazon Customer
As others have said this is not even close to being the best of the Blake series but it is one heck of a lot better than Chains which was so bad I could barely read it. Read morePublished on Sept. 18 2004
Well I have all the books for this series and all I can think of is how far the series has sunk.
From the start the series was excellant with a great storyline but the last 3... Read more
Laurell K. Hamilton has done it again! This newest book, #11 in her Anita Blake Vampire Hunter series, is a unique look at how the entire world of Anita Blake, necromancer, human... Read morePublished on June 27 2004 by "ncferrets"
I am a huge fan of LKH but this book was so disapointing. It is the worst book of the entire series-so far anyway. Read morePublished on June 24 2004
After reading all the negative views I won't rehash the plot. But I will say people fell in love with the prudish Episcopalian Anita Blake who was almost 2 dimensional and flat. Read morePublished on June 20 2004 by Mouser