The sequel to the action-packed Reboot is a can’t-miss thrill ride, perfect for fans of James Patterson, Veronica Roth, and Marie Lu.
After coming back from death as Reboots and being trained by HARC as soldiers, Wren and Callum have finally escaped north, where they hope to find a life of freedom. But when they arrive at the Reboot Reservation, it isn’t what they expected. Under the rule of a bloodthirsty leader, Micah, the Reboots are about to wage an all-out war on the humans. Although Wren’s instincts are telling her to set off into the wilderness on their own and leave the battle far behind, Callum is unwilling to let his human family be murdered. When Micah commits the ultimate betrayal, the choice is made for them. But Micah has also made a fatal mistake . . . he’s underestimated Wren and Callum.
The explosive finale to the Reboot duology is full of riveting action and steamy love scenes as Wren and Callum become rebels against their own kind.
It’s over. Sienara. It’s gone. Done and did. Never to be seen again.
It’s always such a tragedy when an end to a series comes about. I always try to put this sort of thing off. Read other stand alones. Go through sequels real slow, just keep away from the actual game changers. They always do things to my heart and when it comes to series, I can honestly say that my ticker can only handle two or three a year. So, rare as they are, when they do come along, I tread carefully and hope for the best, knowing almost always that I’m asking for too much. Afterwards, there’s that feeling. The one that burns, stings, reminds you that life was changed but now it’s over, it’s time to move on, to keep going. This is, ultimately, the best and worst part. You’ll be talking to a friend and they’ll say something that reminds you of a character, a world, and then it’s back, fresh and new and painful. The first few days are the worst, but then months and years go by and it’s all just flashes, if anything. The saddest part is forgetting. I love books that make me feel, that keep me in that place over the years, on and off. When times gone by and you’ve never really moved on but you’re okay, those are the novels I want to read. Characters and locations that haunt your sleep, those are the stories I want to remember.
Rebel is one of them. I love this world and it’s characters, tainted and sad as they may be. Callum and Wren were fantastic, and seeing them together a second time, final time, made my heart happy and jumpy and all those other fun things. They’re both so new and wonderful in their own ways, and seeing their balanced relationship grow and thrive in the midst of a world in such chaos gave me hope. I wish that, if anything, didn’t have to end. Their chemistry worked so well on the pages and if the story was just them two stuck in a cave I’d buy ten different novels on it. They’re just that great, together and apart. Getting to meet Wren’s old trainer was surprisingly not a bad experience(for me) and I wish, wish, wish, we’d been given more Riley. I liked him so much and hated to see him go. Micah made an interesting addition to the cast and as demented as he may have been, I think I kind of had a thing going on for him? I mean, I was imagining this really big burly Irish dude who liked being in charge and it was pretty much downhill from there. I liked that we also got more of Callum’s family because I think that’s something everyone from book one was mainly looking forward to. I just *sigh* wish there was more we could look forward to.
While Amy perfectly concludes every little thing that you might want, I still just wish she’d crank out a few more stories for us, or maybe start up a few companion novels. It makes me sad knowing we won’t have more Wren and Callum. I wish that wasn’t the case.
All in all, I couldn’t have enjoyed the book more if I tried; it lived to expectations up against Reboot and I think that’s the most important part.
A thrilling conclusion to the world of Reboot that all fans will enjoy.