Kai always believed the only danger to the city came from within. Now, with a
rebel force threatening the fragile government, the walls have become more of a prison than ever.
To make matters worse, as Avan explores his new identity as an Infinite, Kai
struggles to remind him what it means to be human. And she fears her brother, Reev, is involved with the rebels. With the two people she cares about most on opposite sides of a brewing war, Kai will do whatever it takes to bring peace. But she’s lost her power to manipulate the threads of time, and she learns that a civil war might be the beginning of something far worse that will crumble not
only Ninurta’s walls but also the entire city.
In this thrilling sequel to Gates of Thread and Stone, Kai must decide how much of her humanity she’s willing to lose to protect the only family she’s ever known.
My stomach gave a familiar flip. Avan stood on the flagstones, a smile tilting his lips. His dark hair was combed neatly back, the steel bar in his eyebrow had been long removed, and he was dressed in the finery of his new station. This wasn’t the boy from the Alley. Unlike my dress, his appearance wasn’t a costume.
I took his hand, my fingers brushing over the calluses on his palm. Did he ever look in the mirror—at the tattoo and the scars and the calluses, grave markers of his past—and wonder, Who are you?
(cover linked to Goodreads)
spend less time on the internet (but she won’t). She has a borderline obsessive
fascination with unicorns, is fond of talking in capslock, and loves to write
about magic, manipulation, and family. She lives in Wisconsin with her husband,
kids, and a friendly pitbull.
Gates of Thread and Stone was my top YA book for 2014 and The Infinite was more of that hybrid Fantasy/Dystopian/Sci-Fi deliciousness. It certainly is in the running for my top book of 2015.
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