Lia Habel’s spellbinding mash-up of sweeping period romance, futuristic thriller, and zombie drama rises to a whole new level of innovative storytelling with. : Dearly, Beloved: A Zombie Novel (): Lia Habel: Books. Dearly, Beloved by Lia Habel, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
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She’s somehow the lynchpin to the dopey villainous plans! Up to that point, I felt not so much that I was reading, but that I was actively fighting the urge to be done with it and mark this as a DNF. The one thing I liked about Bram and Nora’s relationship was belovee it was slow, and not full of drama.
Nora has basically become a petulant brat now that she is living with her Father again, Bram is annoying and without any real purpose anymore and the only character I could really even stand was Pamela. Some of the living believe that the dead are abominations which should be wiped out, and a group of the dead believe they have to fight the living for their survival and rights.
Despite all my criticisms, I’ll still read the third book, since not everything is resolved in this one. Other than her, I didn’t really get very attached to any of the characters. Bram has to be my favorite character he’s strong, sympathetic to Nora’s ebloved and will not take any bullshit.
Lia Habel has taken my two favourite genres, steampunk and zombies, and mixed them together. It definitely piqued my interest and makes me want to move these books higher in my TBR list. I loved how Bram would do anything for her but not treat her like the “princess” they all presumed her to be because of her upbringing. Crazy for Young A A story telling about a girl who falls in love with a zombie?! But until that day, he was mine. I was gone the minute he put on that damn military outfit and took her to church.
But girls are still girls! We meet some new characters, some of which are quite lovely and different. In fact, she amazed them all by getting on with the reality surrounding her and being strong and determined to get the job done. Will you ever make this a movie or tv show?
Everything was all so seamless and worked cohesively together. Bram, the hero, is also amazing. Nov 05, Kirsty Amethyst Bookwyrm rated it liked it Shelves: He takes fluids in his arm to suppress that pesky urge for cannibalism. Of course Geloved never read a book where the male lead is one, but then vampires are dead in some books too, and they want your blood.
View all 10 comments. A disease that reanimates the dead turning them into z Dearly, Beloved is set in the year There dexrly a lot going on: Collateral damage is an acceptable norm by the two enemies as each believes innocent civilians is an oxymoron.
I think that’s all of them. Suddenly, the action picked up and I was glad I stuck with it. If you liked Dearly, Departed and enjoyed it’s many pov’s then I recommend this read. I figured I must look much the same.
This summer has been full sequels that outshined their predecessors. There were some awesome and adorable parts especially that ending! A young lady who wants a bit more than to marry some old guy searly her aunt tells her too. It is, unfortunately, also a very frustrating novel in many ways, mainly because it has major flaws that stand in the way of a really terrific story.
Dearly, Beloved (Gone With the Respiration, #2) by Lia Habel
Dearly, Deafly has quite the original zombie lore. They eat tofu, nom nom as Bram said LOL. But too many of these and you have a jerky ride at best, or lose all momentum at worst. You’ll have to read the book to learn more about both. The couple usually starts questioning each other and if they should be together. Still, undead but whole and able to heal is rather I first heard of Dearly, Departed – probably on Goodreads — in a context of absolutely aghast disgust.
When I requested this book via NetGalley, I was not aware that it was a series; I had been intrigued by the idea of a futuristic Victorian society and of course, the zombies. But can a nation so drastically divided survive?
I loved that Nora wasn’t afraid to speak her mind or fight for those she cares about– and she had a sense of humor too, which made it habwl lot of fun to read from her perspective!