Small town—big problems. Jericho Crewe is back in Mosely, Montana, trying to deal with police corruption, interfering feds, his newly discovered family members, and, of course, Wade Granger.
He doesn’t really need a biker war on top of it all, but as the bodies start to pile up, it becomes pretty clear that’s what he’s got. Not only that, but Wade’s involved somehow, and as soon as Wade is a part of something, things that seemed clear become cloudy.
With the feds breathing down his neck, Jericho has to find his way through Wade’s maze of half truths and manipulations. It would all be so much easier if Jericho could think straight in the other man’s presence. So much easier if their passionate past could be forgotten, and if he could be sure he’s strong enough to resist the temptation of a passionate present.
In Embers, Jericho has agreed to support Kayla (his best friend from youth and the current sheriff) as her under sheriff. If things aren’t complicated enough, the FBI is back along with Jericho’s favorite DEA agents. All of them are locking Kayla and Jericho out of their investigations, so of course, Jericho takes things into his own hands. As expected, it all goes pretty much down hill from there.
There are so many twists and turns in Embers, it’s hard to keep up. Unexpected allies are made, secrets are revealed and even more mysteries are thrown into the mix. And as expected, Wade is in the middle of it all, as well as Jericho’s new found family.
There was even more sexual tension between Wade and Jericho in Embers. At times it seemed like they were taking two steps forward and five steps back. Sometimes it was hard to tell who was playing who. Since readers were only let in on Jericho’s POV, it’s hard to tell. My guess is that there is more to Wade than meets the eye, but that’s just a guess… a hopeful one. 🙂
The next book in the Common Law series is Darkness. There were enough things left unsolved at the end of Embers, I can’t wait to find out where things go from here.