Just as Ever is learning everything she can about her new abilities as an immortal, initiated into the dark, seductive world by her beloved Damen, something terrible is happening to him. As Ever’s powers are increasing, Damen’s are fading—stricken by a mysterious illness that threatens his memory, his identity, his life.
Desperate to save him, Ever travels to the mystical dimension of Summerland, uncovering not only the secrets of Damen’s past—the brutal, tortured history he hoped to keep hidden—but also an ancient text revealing the workings of time. With the approaching blue moon heralding her only window for travel, Ever is forced to decide between turning back the clock and saving her family from the accident that claimed them—or staying in the present and saving Damen, who grows weaker each day…
On the second chapter of The Immortal series, we see Ever trying to ajust herself into her new life as an Immortal. Damen is teaching her how to control her habilities and use them, and everything goes well with the couple. There’s a new guy at school, Roman, and everyone seems to love him—except Ever. She’s constantly worried and intrigued about the guy, just like she was about Damen when he came to the school, but at least he has an aura.
Things start to get worse when Damen’s powers start to fade. It seems he’s getting sick—but, wait, can Immortals get sick?—and he starts to act oddly: he disappears on the night they have big plans, without a single note. After that, it looks like Damen isn’t himself anymore, he’s hanging out with Stacia and… Wait, is that an aura around him? Desperate with the situation, Ever ends up in Summerland, meets the twins Romy and Rayne, and seeks for help on the Great Halls of Learning, but she’s running out of time.
If you liked Evermore, you’ll probably like Blue Moon as well. We get to see more about Damen’s past and Ever faces a dilemma about her love and life. New important characters of the series are introduced on this book—like the twins, at the beginning you may think they’re there just to fill up the space, but they play an important role later—and we see a little more about the others.
Just like Evermore, I don’t think this is an amazing book—but it’s something to keep you occupied for a little while. I liked Blue Moon more than Evermore, and was really curious to see how Noël was going to develop the following book, Shadowland.
Click here to read our review of Shadowland.