Voyagers Review
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On the night Greta Roscoe was murdered, Reverend Aaron Shane went back to apologize for his holier-than-thou attitude while attending a party at her brother’s house—but he ended up in the wrong place at a very wrong time. Both of them end up staring down at their own lifeless corpses and wondering, What now?

Along comes an unusual angelic tutor named Aridite who informs them that they must solve the mystery of their own murder before they can come forward. As Aaron tries to listen with an open mind and without judgment, Greta tells her tragic story about how she ended up in the possession of her half brother, Marshall. To keep her sister, Tess, from starving to death on the streets or becoming a prostitute, Greta “entertained” men in high positions who could benefit Marshall. He kept Greta in line by abusing Tess, therefore securing her obedience.

As Greta’s story unfolds, they realize Tess may be in mortal danger. Marshall plans on replacing Greta with Tess in order to carry out his malicious scheme—the one that was interrupted when Greta was killed. Greta and Aaron set out to change future events, but their time is limited, and they must reach Tess before it’s too late.

Ms. Nappier has a unique voice among today’s authors. I always love discovering a writer who stands out from the rest and draws me deep within their imagination. Voyagers doesn’t fit any type of mold at all, and I found that invigorating. The story can be best described as a paranormal mystery—two of my favorite things. Her characters are deeply drawn and imperfect like the rest of us, helping us to relate to them and understand their motives.

Most of the novels I read get thrown in a box under my bed, but Voyagers will be placed on my bookshelf, and I’ll take it down from time to time and reread it.

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