Feast of the Sisters

(3 customer reviews)


7 in stock (can be backordered)

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An ancient evil has set the table in sisters Jo and Vicki’s small Tennessee town. Moths and butterflies stalk the vampires’ would-be victims, while an unseen tempter lures Vicki further toward a feast where she is on the menu. When Vicki disappears, gentle and sensitive Jo vows to do whatever it takes to save her-even tracking Vicki through the haunted lair and secret tunnels of a notorious, immortal killer. Will Jo and her friends stop the feast before it happens, or will they become its guests of honor?

About the Author

Alex Scott has been writing since 2000. He was chrismated into the Greek Orthodox Church in 2016, with Silouan the Athonite as his patron saint, and is currently pursuing a Master’s in Education with the goal of teaching English in middle or high school. He self-published his first novel, Thresholds of the Grand Dream, in 2017. He has spent his entire life in science fiction and fantasy fandom in some capacity; his parents even met at a convention! Having been interested in vampire lore, vampire stories, games, anime, etc., since childhood, he wrote Feast of the Sisters to explore the concept of vampires as a personification of evil in the modern era, with special homages to Bram Stoker’s original Dracula, and with an Orthodox understanding of sin and temptation.


3 reviews for Feast of the Sisters

  1. Mehgan

    Feast of the Sisters had me on the edge of my seat, and I had to finish it in one setting! Mr. Scott’s use of imagery was perfect for setting the mood of evil settling into the small town where the Belcourt sisters lived. Symbolism abounded throughout to connect with any Christian reader, especially the Orthodox Christian. Admittedly I was a little concerned at the possibility of a sympathetic evil character, but the book was full of surprises, and its twists and turns had me hooked, and I’m so glad to have went on this wild ride with Vicki, Jo, and company.
    This book didn’t disappoint. Beautifully written, it connected with real life issues(parents may want to prescreen for tweens and young teens), represented Orthodox Christians, and provided many thrills!
    Excellent read!

    I received a free copy of this book in exchange for my honest review

  2. April Marie

    This young adult vampire novel kept me on the edge of my seat. The writing is well done and flows well. I’m in my mid 30s, and I find YA literature to either be fantastic or utterly awful. Feast of the Sisters is the former. I loved seeing sisterly friendship and self-sacrificial love amidst the creepy (yet classic) vampire story. The pacing changes in a believable way, and the writer brings you along through internal dialogue and conversations between characters. I could relate to the main character, Jo — an animal-loving, vegetarian middle schooler. She is like-able, complicated, and feels like a real person. As a teen I loved suspense novels with a spiritual bent, but this story feels more grounded than the fluffy haunted house kitsch I used to consume as a kid. I’d recommend parents read the book first to decide whether it’s a good fit for their teen or pre-teen. Trigger warning for blood, gore, brief reference to child SA, and intense animal cruelty/violent scene, but it all seemed necessary to the plot.

    You can purchase from Amazon or from ParkEndBooks.com with free shipping in the U.S. I received this copy for review.

  3. Theresa


    This is a review of the Book “Feast of the Sisters”, by Alex Scott.
    Publisher: Park End Books.
    Copies can be purchased either there or on Amazon.
    Note: I received a free copy in exchange for an honest review.

    Let me preface by saying that it has been decades since I have been a young adult. But by age 13, I had read every bit of vampire lore available at my middle school library. I was raised Catholic and enjoyed the view into the mind of the heroine, Jo, 7th grade child, raised in a Greek Orthodox family, drawing from her values (and sometimes challenging them) in the search for her missing sister, drawing strength to fight against a seemingly impossible-to-defeat evil with her friends.
    Jo contemplates issues such as trust, risk, sacrifice, forgiveness, redemption, leadership, responsibility, addiction, friendship, neglect, honesty, virtue, regret, protection, gratitude, betrayal, understanding, compassion, communication, delusion, horror, and determination and resilience. That is quite a lot on the shoulders of a young teen!
    I feel this is a great exposure, giving young adult readers opportunity to thoughtfully contemplate these issues more deeply as they encounter these issues in their own life.
    The first half of the book was engaging and steady, as you got to know all of the characters and all the scenes were set up. And although I am usually pretty good at guessing a plot, and managed to guess a few things, there were far too many twists and turns than even I could have ever predicted. So be warned!
    The second half of the book really had me glued in my seat through the end as I encountered surprise after surprise. Needless to say, I had to make up the lost sleep the next day. But no complaints here!
    I feel this would be a very engaging and worthwhile read for any young adult who likes reading about vampires, horror, and/or interpersonal relations.

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