Illusion

Illusion

By Sherrilyn Kenyon

St. Martin's Griffin, Hardcover, 9781250002846, 448pp.

Publication Date: April 1, 2014

Description

Be careful what you wish for. . . You just might get it.

Nick Gautier is tired of his destiny. He doesn't want to be the son of a demon who's fated to end the world. Nor does he want to see another demon or other preternatural creature who wants to kill or enslave him. He just wants to be normal teenager and have normal problems like everyone else.
But normality isn't all it's cracked up to be. When he gets sucked into an alternate reality where his mother has married his mentor and his Atlantean god best friend has become a human geek, he begins to understand that no life is free of pain, and that every person has a specific place in the universe . . . even the son of a hated demon. Most of all, he sees that his powers aren't the curse he thought they were, and that the world needs a champion, especially a champion the world's enemies can't imagine rising up to defend the very people he should destroy.
Old enemies and new friends square off for a major battle that will either restore Nick to his real world, or end him forever.



About the Author
Sherrilyn Kenyon is the #1 "New York Times "bestselling author of several series, including the Bureau of American Defense novels "BAD Attitude, " "Phantom in the Night, Whispered Lies, "and "Silent Truth "and the Belador series that includes" Blood Trinity, Alterant, "and" The Curse. "There are more than 25 million copies of her books in print in over one hundred countries. She lives with her family near Nashville, Tennessee. Visit her website at SherrilynKenyon.com.


Praise For Illusion

 “[A] publishing phenomenon . . . [Sherrilyn Kenyon is] the reigning queen of the wildly successful paranormal scene . . . Just one example of arguably the most in-demand and prolific authors in America these days.” —Publishers Weekly

"Kenyon's writing is brisk, ironic and relentless imaginative.  These are not your mother's vampire novels." —Boston Globe

"[An] engaging read." —Entertainment Weekly