When Princess Abigail of Drayzlake is bitten by one of the wolves of
Fort Bestial, the witch Jacintha negotiates to keep the kingdoms
from plunging into a war. The shape-shifters must supply a wolf to
mate with Abigail every full moon. Her blood stream carries their
strain, and if she doesnít mate with a wolf, she will die. Despite
the fact she is a victim, her feelings of fear and distaste towards
the wolves are overcome by her passion and desire for the one who
satisfies her urges each full moon.
The future Alphas of Fort Bestial, identical twins Stavros and Caine,
have both been mating with the princess every month. Abigail
doesnít find out that sheís been having sex with two male wolves
until they kidnap her. Although she is betrothed to another, itís
been foretold that Abigail is their destined mate. The brothers
realize that her fatherís hatred and objection could plunge them
into a war with Drayzlake. Abigail is more than worth it, and they
are willing to do whatever it takes to convince her to surrender to
them mind, body, and soul.
Beauty and the Beasts is an erotically charged tale
filled with sex, sex, and yes, more sex. Thatís really not a bad
thing because sex drives the motivations of all the characters,
along with the desire to save their kingdoms and future. You see
how sex is tied into all of this?
I have to be honest. Itís hard not to enjoy a story featuring
hotter-than-lava twins committing themselves to tag-team sex on a
willing and helpless female body. Thatís the stuff that needs to
be included in my fantasies as a steady diet. I like an author who
knows how to get to the point without pretensions and this story
does its job. This wasnít a bad way to spend my reading time, and
since there is a decent amount of character development and plot
along with all the sex, it was worth taking it for a literary spin.