Bray isn’t a good man, but he’s a good wolf. He has one goal – keep his pack of young dominant males from killing each other. Bray’s wolf has another goal in mind. Find a mate. When a female strong enough to handle his pack crosses his path, she’s perfect for him. Vixen is smart, sexy as sin, strong, and fierce.
There’s only only problem. She’s not a wolf.
Vixen isn’t a good woman, but she’s a good assassin. The only thing she cares about is staying one step head of the team sent to retire her. When Bray saves her life, she falls under his protection, and the Alpha wolf wakes up more than the emotions she keeps safely locked away.
Vixen is the mate Bray has been waiting for his entire life, but to keep his pack safe Vixen needs to disappear. Bray has to convince her to stay, or the shifters will lose their sentinel, and he’ll lose his mate.
‘Romance, Magic, Action…Illusional Reality has it all.’ Emily Woodmansee
Nobody expects to stare death in the face only to find out your entire life is a lie. Rescued by Salco, marketing executive Becky finds herself in an unknown magical world filled with happy people that try to forget their land is on the brink of destruction.
Becky will soon learn that her arrival is no accident. If learning that she is Thya, the heir of the enchanting land isn’t enough, she’s then told that an Oracle prophesied that she will save the gentle Tsinians from slavery and domination by Darthorn, the Warlord of Senx.
It is at a festival where she is introduced to the Tsinian council and her kinsmen, that she learns the whole truth. The council are so certain that a union between Darthorn’s son, Kovon and Thya will create peace between the two lands. However, Darthorn has plans for Tsinia as does Kovon for Thya and neither are good.
Although her future has been planned and if she is to save Tsinia she must marry Kovon, Thya gives her heart to another. A love that is forbidden and dangerous.
Illusional Reality is a story about hope, courage, love and sacrifice.
‘This story is unique. No typical fantasy stereotyping.’