Terrifying Teasers About Book 3

Over the last few weeks,  our favourite authors have been posting teasers on their facebook page.This is what we have so far and what does it all mean? Are Caroline and Devilyn fated to be together only in the next life? Let us know what you think?

To keep up with all the Fae news, follow us on Facebook Fae Trilogy UK

What do you think we can expect to see in book 3?

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Have you, like us, been waiting patiently for the final installment of the Fae trilogy to come out? Well, it looks like we could be in for a Christmas treat. CJ Abedi tweeted a short while ago that we can expect book 3 in time for the holidays. We are really excited as well as slightly sad that this is the final book.The ladies left us with this teaser in the form of a verse from Lord Byron.

“For the Angel of Death spread his wings on the blast,
And breathed in the face of the foe as he passed:
And the eyes of the sleepers waxed deadly and chill,
And their hearts but once heaved, and for ever grew still!” Lord Byron

#theENDisnear #whatisFATED #FAEbook3

What does it mean for our star crossed lovers?

Will Devilyn turn his back on the dark for his soul mate?

Will Caroline survive?

Will they only be together in the after life?

Let us know!

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Fae: The Chapter Headers

 

 

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The chapter headers in Fae had us all thinking about the chapters before we had even started the chapter itself.
We decided to look further into the quotes and excerpts from poetry and literature.
Here’s some of our favourites from Fae.

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Chapter One

“Fate leads the willing, and drags along the reluctant”
-Seneca

It was written by Seneca the Younger, aka Lucius Annaeus Seneca, a Roman Stoic philosopher and adviser to the Emperor Nero.
Around 300 BC a Greek Stoic philosopher named Cleanthes wrote the poem and around three centuries later, Seneca translated the Greek into Latin.
“Ducunt volentem fata, nolentem trahunt.”

 

Chapter Three

“There is no chance, no destiny, no fate, that can circumvent, or hinder or control the firm resolve of a determined soul.”
-Ella Wheeler Wilcox

From Will, The Poetical Works of Ella Wheeler Wilcox, 1917.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox, a journalist and popular American poet in the late 19th and early 20th century, is little k
known or studied today.

 

Chapter Six

“It lies not win our power to love or hate, For will in us is overruled by fate.”
-Christopher Marlowe

It lies not win our power to love or hate,
For will in us is overruled by fate.
When two are stripped, long ere the course begin
We wish that one should lose, the other win.
And one especially do we affect
Of two gold ingots like in each respect.
The reason no man knows; let it suffice
What we behold is censured by our eyes.
Where both deliberate, the love is slight:
Whoever loved that loved not at first sight?

Marlowe’s nondramatic work includes the poem Hero and Leander.
This work was incomplete at his death and was extended by George Chapman: the joint work of the two poets was published in 1598.

 

Chapter Nine

“Destruction, hence, like creation, is one of Nature’s mandates.”
-Marquis de Sade, Justine, Philosophy in the Bedroom, and Other Writings

Donatien Alphonse François de Sade, better known as the Marquis de Sade was a French aristocrat, revolutionary politician, philosopher and write. His works include novels, short stories, plays, dialogues and political tracts; in his lifetime some were published under his own name, while others appeared anonymously and Sade denied being their author.
Sade was incarcerated in various prisons and in an insane asylum for about 32 years of his life, many of his works were written in prison.

 

Chapter Seventeen

“Deep into the darkness, peering, long I stood there, wondering, fearing, doubting, dreaming dreams no mortal ever dared to dream before”
-Edgar Allan Poe, The Raven

Edgar Allan Poe’s poem “The Raven” has been frequently referenced and parodied in contemporary culture. Immediately popular after the poem’s publication in 1845, it quickly became a cultural phenomenon. Some consider it the best poem ever written. As such, modern references to the poem continue to appear in popular culture.

The poem is often noted for its musicality, stylized language, and supernatural atmosphere. It tells of a talking raven’s mysterious visit to a distraught lover, tracing the man’s slow fall into madness. The lover, often identified as being a student, is lamenting the loss of his love, Lenore. Sitting on a bust of Pallas, the raven seems to further instigate his distress with its constant repetition of the word “Nevermore”. The poem makes use of a number of folk and classical references.

A quote from Devilyn at the beginning of Chapter Eighteen ends the book perfectly.

“No matter how much light lives within me, it cannot encompass the darkness that consumes my soul”

Fae Fan Casting: Devilyn Reilly

We’ve all been thinking about who our perfect Devilyn Reilly would be and a popular choice by fans (and by the authors Colet and Jasmine!) is actor and model Derek Theler!

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Could you see Derek running through the football field and studying in the diner? If so, who do you suppose would make the perfect Caroline Ellis? And who do you picture as Teddy and Odin?

FAEideas

Let us know in the comments, you can also find us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter!

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