Ascension (Lynnie Russell Trilogy Book #3)
By R.M. Gilmore
Trying to put Havana, Arkansas behind her, Lynnie is becoming a woman and learning to be the beast that dwells inside her. When old friends come back she must decide where she belongs in the world and learns letting go is harder than it seems.
With Puck as her ally, Lynnie braves the world and becomes what she was always intended to be; vengeance. Yearning for acceptance she does the unthinkable and travels farther than she ever imagined and into dangers she never expected.
In the final piece to her story, Lynnie learns just what it means to be Cu Sidhe.
I love Lynnie, so I'm very sad to see the end of this trilogy. This was a great ending, or new beginning, however you want to look at it. The story comes full circle in this book.
Lynnie is with Puck the Puca. She is learning to control her beast. Puck is helping her, he wants her happy and needs her to help later. But he wants her to see places first and travel.
After several years, she finally visits back home. This was her last visit.
After warnings, she goes to Knockma. The true reason for her being Cu Sidhe comes out after she learns the mistakes she has made and a betrayal.
Lynnie made me very proud at the end.
"...my friends call me Lynnie. So far, I've been pretty happy with that. This is my account of the day my life changed forever. As best I can remember it anyhow. Now, normally someone would start their story from the middle, at the point of action begins. I think this story is better told from the beginning. Not back to the day of my birth, mind you. I will start my story just before I was born, for the second time. The day I became..."
I really wish there is more Lynnie, but there won't be. She is an awesome character, that's for sure.
About the Author
R.M. Gilmore is a paranormal and mystery/suspense writer and creator of the bestselling occult series Dylan Hart Odyssey of the Occult.
R.M. resides in California with her family and a ton of pets. Choosing to behave 'outside the box', R.M. prefers to think and live freely without the constraints of social stigma or the ideals of literary rules. That being said, she truly is not your mother's author.