Audiobook, Dystopian, Review Books, Science Fiction

The Fighter (Men of the North, #9) by Elin Peer


The Fighter (Men of the North, #9)
Title: The Fighter by Elin Peer
Series:
Men of the North #9
Narrated By:
Audra Cook
Release Date:
February 12th, 2019
Format:
Kindle Edition, 292 Pages
Genre:
Dystopian, Science Fiction, Romance

BLURB: Raven is a force of nature who won’t take no for an answer. She uses her humor and feistiness to blaze through every obstacle, and right now the biggest one is her rigid boss Leo Da Vinci.

Leo wants her to stay safe in an office categorizing unsolved cases, but Raven is longing for action. That’s why when one case turns out to be the unsolved murder case of Dina, the ruler’s sister who died when she was fifteen, Raven sets out to solve the mystery and bring the murderer to justice. Little does she know that coming face to face with the troubled past of the Northlands might set off an unwanted avalanche of events and endanger the lives of herself and the people she loves.

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I have always loved Raven. She always stood our and as she branded herself, a pioneer. I am glad that Christina and Boulder adopted her because I don’t know any other Nmen who would have nurtured Raven’s rebellious spirit. I don’t even consider Raven rebellious, she is just someone who doesn’t accept status quo. She bucks societal norms and she doesn’t like to be told she weak or lacking.

Raven’s acceptance into the law enforcement training academy was bound to make waves, but the change was more in Leo and ruling class of Nmen. Her tenacity and decision to solve a cold case led to Raven realizing love and also accepting that marriage won’t make her less than her male counterpart.

As far as the story, the resolution of Dinah’s death (Magni & Khan’s older sister) revealed many secrets that impact the ruling family. I suspected Marcus Auerlius knew what happened but I am glad it wasn’t him. Khan and Magni’s seem poised to taking the country in a new direction, and I can’t help but see Pearl and the other Motherland females written all over this decision. Slowly, and I mean slowly, there is a merging of ideals, and I look forward to the day the Nmen would be less misogynistic and Motherland citizens as less judgmental.

This series continues to be an intriguing look on society for me.

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