Zoe Wilding is a genetic researcher with a secret she'd rather not have. She's a white wolf. But with Agent Smith's immorally acquired experimental data on shifters, that may change. If she can just isolate the gene that expresses her dangerous white wolf, she'll finally have a normal life. One that might include a man, if not a mate. Then her lab blows up.
Troy Hartman is a firefighter and EMT who fought his way out of the shifter gangs as a kid. He's been watching the Wilding family in the news as they battle the Wolf Hunter, and he's been itching to join the cause. When the Wilding research facility gets firebombed, he's first on the scene, and first to rescue a beautiful blue-eyed white wolf. Only this is no ordinary shifter.
All five of the Wilding families have now been targeted by the Wolf Hunter, and the entire cadre of white wolves - Grace, Noah, Kaden, Owen, and now Zoe - have joined together to find him. Troy's all-in with Daniel Wilding for the hunt, but the closer Troy gets to Zoe, the more his wolf wants her, only she's hell-bent on destroying the magic inside her. Can he win over this gorgeous girl and get her to accept the beauty of her inner wolf. Or will finding the Wolf Hunter destroy the wild fire inside the woman he's starting to love?
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Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Sondra on 05-09-17
The earlier books were much better. Little character development a one dimensional hero and a heroine that is supposed to be a scientist, but totally falls flat. The story around the sex and romance is barely there as well
By Trish R. on 02-01-17
Didn't like the heroine, Zoe..
This is the 5th book in this series but I’ve read hundreds of books since the first one so I’m not sure what the series is all about anymore, so I won’t read any more books about the Wildings. I remember a lot of the characters names but not their stories very much. And this wasn’t my favorite from what I do remember. Zoe spent too much time trying to come up with a serum to kill the white wolf inside her. It was like no matter what exciting things were going on with the packs, or the mayor, or between Zoe and Troy THAT was always her main concern: how do I kill my wolf? It became crazy after about 85% of the book. I did find myself skimming past Zoe's thoughts once in a while. And I did like Troy but he was kind of love-sick.
There was explicit sex in this book and the F-bomb was used 27 times.
As to the narration: After listening to Angela Starling for a few minutes I thought “OMG she’s awful at men’s voices.” THEN the chapter changed to Douglas Berger and I thought, “Oh, that’s better.” He did men and women both pretty good but SHE did the men horribly. Of course, neither of them read with any feeling or emotion, which doesn’t make for a good narrator. I thought the purpose in having a male and female narrator was so they could do the male and female voices separately. That was not to be! One chapter Troy and Daniel and all the other men would sound girlie and the next they would sound manly. It was totally ridiculous. What was the point in having a male and female if you were going to ruin the book that way? I would listen to Mr. Berger again maybe but NOT Ms. Starling. She definitely needs to work on her men’s voices.