Twins Sera and Luke Raine have a well-kept secret--she heals with a touch of her hand, he sees the future. All their lives they've helped those in need on the sly. They've always thought of their abilities as being a gift.
Then Luke has a vision that Sera is killed. That gift they've always cherished begins to feel an awful lot like a curse. Because the thing about Luke's ability? He's always right. And he can't do anything about it. (Goodreads)
We all know how Mel feels about this book, yeah? My turn.
I think I owe Mel one heck of a hug for raving about this book so much that it got my attention, because I probably wouldn't have gotten my hands on it had she not been promoting it so much-- I wouldn't have even known it existed, probably. And that's just too sad a thought to even consider.
Intangible captured my attention in the very first chapter, and didn't let go until the very end, and if I'm being honest, it still hasn't lost my curiosity. There isn't a dull moment throughout the entirety of the novel, and it leaves you shaking and biting your nails wondering what will happen next.
The characters are all very well developed, just like the plot, and each and every one of them has their own purpose, and since it isn't in the first-person, you, the reader, knows exactly what's going on. We are all sitting around a time bomb with a broken clock just waiting, wondering if it is gonna go off now, or the next chapter. Or, hopefully, before someone comes into your place of work and decides to strike up a conversation with you. *aherm*
My one and only complaint isn't even a complaint at all. It's me whining. WHY didn't I wait for book two to be out? Why? The cliffhanger Meyers left us with is enough to drive me buggy. Straight-jacket buggy. That might be pushing it, I suppose... But still. I cannot wait to read the next installment! Meyers is an author to watch!
About The Author:
J. Meyers grew up in Vermont and now lives in Central New York. When she's not reading or writing, she's chasing her four kids around, exploring the outdoors with them, relishing the few quiet moments she gets with her husband, baking sweet treats, and forgetting to make dinner. Though she cannot actually see the future nor heal with a touch of her hand, she likes to think her children believe she can. Intangible is her first novel.
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