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All Roads Lead to Hell

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Good intentions only go so far. Regretting his decision to let Simon Flaherty leave Buchell without admitting his feelings, Mick Perry follows his ex-fighting student to Scioto City looking for closure. What Mick finds is a teenager barely coping with his new life, adrift in a metropolis that pays lip service to progress while accepting bribes from all-powerful criminal sy Good intentions only go so far. Regretting his decision to let Simon Flaherty leave Buchell without admitting his feelings, Mick Perry follows his ex-fighting student to Scioto City looking for closure. What Mick finds is a teenager barely coping with his new life, adrift in a metropolis that pays lip service to progress while accepting bribes from all-powerful criminal syndicates. Mick thinks he’s prepared to do anything to help Simon, but his own past is catching up, from the family that betrayed his beliefs to the war he can’t seem to stop fighting in his dreams. Not to mention the contracts he’s bent on securing with the city bosses. The right move forward has never been less clear. When the local syndicates realize exactly who Simon’s father was, all bets are off for the future. Mick will have to choose—does he want Simon as a lover, or does he want to use the power of the Petrowski name? Or do all roads lead to hell? * The book numbers refer to the chronological order they go in. They are intended to be read in the order presented below. Read them in chronological order at your own risk. Books in the Saint Flaherty series Book 1: What Boys Are Made Of Book 2: The Mercy of Men Book 1.5: All Roads Lead to Hell Book 3: What About the Girls (Coming late fall 2016) All Roads Lead to Hell is a side book, and is therefore 54,000 words. The main series books are 100,000 words. It is not intended for those under eighteen years of age due to some scenes of a sexual nature. While the main series *can* be enjoyed without reading book 1.5, it is highly recommended that you read it as it explores several side stories and gives added context to some events later in the series.


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Good intentions only go so far. Regretting his decision to let Simon Flaherty leave Buchell without admitting his feelings, Mick Perry follows his ex-fighting student to Scioto City looking for closure. What Mick finds is a teenager barely coping with his new life, adrift in a metropolis that pays lip service to progress while accepting bribes from all-powerful criminal sy Good intentions only go so far. Regretting his decision to let Simon Flaherty leave Buchell without admitting his feelings, Mick Perry follows his ex-fighting student to Scioto City looking for closure. What Mick finds is a teenager barely coping with his new life, adrift in a metropolis that pays lip service to progress while accepting bribes from all-powerful criminal syndicates. Mick thinks he’s prepared to do anything to help Simon, but his own past is catching up, from the family that betrayed his beliefs to the war he can’t seem to stop fighting in his dreams. Not to mention the contracts he’s bent on securing with the city bosses. The right move forward has never been less clear. When the local syndicates realize exactly who Simon’s father was, all bets are off for the future. Mick will have to choose—does he want Simon as a lover, or does he want to use the power of the Petrowski name? Or do all roads lead to hell? * The book numbers refer to the chronological order they go in. They are intended to be read in the order presented below. Read them in chronological order at your own risk. Books in the Saint Flaherty series Book 1: What Boys Are Made Of Book 2: The Mercy of Men Book 1.5: All Roads Lead to Hell Book 3: What About the Girls (Coming late fall 2016) All Roads Lead to Hell is a side book, and is therefore 54,000 words. The main series books are 100,000 words. It is not intended for those under eighteen years of age due to some scenes of a sexual nature. While the main series *can* be enjoyed without reading book 1.5, it is highly recommended that you read it as it explores several side stories and gives added context to some events later in the series.

39 review for All Roads Lead to Hell

  1. 5 out of 5

    Lisa The Novel Approach

    I have to confess I was a little leery about how this book was going to fit into the Saint Flaherty series, but come on. The title and that cover… how could I resist? There’s a six year leap between books one and two of the series, and All Roads Lead to Hell nocks into the timeline in between; a scant six months after sixteen-year-old Simon, his sort-of-stepsister/caretaker, Erin, and Simon’s nemesis-cum-TBD, Connor Hall, escaped Buchell—the town bombed back to the dark ages in the second Civil I have to confess I was a little leery about how this book was going to fit into the Saint Flaherty series, but come on. The title and that cover… how could I resist? There’s a six year leap between books one and two of the series, and All Roads Lead to Hell nocks into the timeline in between; a scant six months after sixteen-year-old Simon, his sort-of-stepsister/caretaker, Erin, and Simon’s nemesis-cum-TBD, Connor Hall, escaped Buchell—the town bombed back to the dark ages in the second Civil War and then held prisoner by the devil incarnate himself. Simon’s father. This novel being non-linear in the chronology of the series’ main books means that it fills in gaps and elucidates certain events from both What Boys Are Made Of and The Mercy of Men, which gave me some awesome “holy crap” moments and has me chomping at the bit for What About the Girls. What makes this particular installment in the Saint Flaherty series unique, however, is that a.) it’s told from a single narrator’s point of view, b.) that narrator, Mick Perry, while significant in shaping Simon into the fighter he’s become, is also a character I wouldn’t have said was a major role player until now, and c.) there’s some steamy on-page sex between them in this installment, which we haven’t seen before but which is significant to the relationship between Mick and Simon—especially as it pertains to Simon and certain scenarios in Mercy. What I love about this novella, apart from my overall love of this series, is the way S. Hunter Nisbet is parsing out the details of this world she’s built. We get a rural dystopia in Buchell but an altogether different sort of urban decay amidst the efforts to rebuild Scioto City. The normalcy of the syndicates and their crimes juxtaposed with Mick’s brother and sister-in-law’s sort of suburban utopia of a life does nothing but layer the setting of the series and creates a schism of sociological and anthropological codes. Morals and the instinct for human survival have evolved into something that fit into this -verse as a sort of “every man for himself” paradigm that supports the grim existence most of these people live. Which, in turn, is what makes this series so fabulous. The realities and the aftermath of the Civil War that took place years before this series opened are teased out even further in All Roads Lead to Hell, in the way families were affected—and just as in the 19th century Civil War, the way brothers were pitted against brothers on opposite sides of the cause. Post-war trauma has left Mick broken in a psychological way, unable to escape the hell of his memories, and he becomes a more dimensional character in this book—someone I alternately felt a great deal of sympathy for, while at other times he pissed me off a bit, but again, when you already know every man is out for himself, you can’t expect Mick not to strike when an opportunity rears its head. I love this series. Love it beyond words. S. Hunter Nisbet is an outstanding storyteller and has created a world and characters unique unto themselves. This is speculative fiction at its dismal and dystopian finest, and Saint Flaherty is firmly at the top of my list of best series of 2016. Reviewed by Lisa for The Novel Approach Reviews

  2. 4 out of 5

    Julie

    Have you ever read a series that you love so much, are waiting for the next book to come out, and are absolutely bursting at the seams to talk about it all with someone? Well, this is one of those for me. I feel like a stalker, reading old blog posts of the author and reminding myself not to comment on everything I read so I don't seem as creepy as I feel. But dang it, I need to talk about this freaking series and no one I know is reading it!!! And none of you know what you are missing!! This boo Have you ever read a series that you love so much, are waiting for the next book to come out, and are absolutely bursting at the seams to talk about it all with someone? Well, this is one of those for me. I feel like a stalker, reading old blog posts of the author and reminding myself not to comment on everything I read so I don't seem as creepy as I feel. But dang it, I need to talk about this freaking series and no one I know is reading it!!! And none of you know what you are missing!! This book is actually supposed to be read after you read books 1 (What Boys Are Made Of) and 2 (The Mercy of Men) because it is a side story, adding some information to book 2, but not really moving the story forward. Please, someone go read this series so I can talk about it with you. You will thank me, I promise.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Lisa ~ Books Are My Drugs ~

    Petrowski has been killed. Simon & Erin have fled Buchnell. Mick has also left Buchnell in search of Simon. He does find Simon but things don't go exactly the way he'd hoped they will. This is not a romance. It's dark & gritty. It's set in a dystopian/post-apocalyptic world where people have to literally fight to survive. They have to pay the crime lords for protection that sometimes doesn't exist. Erin isn't well after the birth of Petrowski's kid & Simon won't give up on her. Mick won't give up Petrowski has been killed. Simon & Erin have fled Buchnell. Mick has also left Buchnell in search of Simon. He does find Simon but things don't go exactly the way he'd hoped they will. This is not a romance. It's dark & gritty. It's set in a dystopian/post-apocalyptic world where people have to literally fight to survive. They have to pay the crime lords for protection that sometimes doesn't exist. Erin isn't well after the birth of Petrowski's kid & Simon won't give up on her. Mick won't give up on Simon even though that means talking to Erin whom he hates. Simon gets dragged into a life he tried to run from. The blurb states this should be read after book #2 The Mercy of Men, but that book is set after this one so I would not recommend reading in that order.

  4. 4 out of 5

    iam

  5. 4 out of 5

    L.M. Bryski

  6. 5 out of 5

    Nic

  7. 4 out of 5

    Fabiana

  8. 5 out of 5

    Lisa R.Brown

  9. 4 out of 5

    Vania Rheault

  10. 5 out of 5

    A whole new girl

  11. 4 out of 5

    Sandra Crow

  12. 4 out of 5

    Frederick Rotzien

  13. 5 out of 5

    Kristia

  14. 5 out of 5

    Betty

  15. 5 out of 5

    Micielle

  16. 4 out of 5

    Nathalie Römer

  17. 5 out of 5

    Urszula

  18. 5 out of 5

    Reading In Uraniborg

  19. 5 out of 5

    Ms. Reader

  20. 4 out of 5

    Hazel

  21. 4 out of 5

    Olga Kribototzik

  22. 4 out of 5

    Jake

  23. 5 out of 5

    Theresa

  24. 4 out of 5

    Carla

  25. 5 out of 5

    Kristijan

  26. 5 out of 5

    Stacia Chappell

  27. 5 out of 5

    Cheryl Bradley

  28. 4 out of 5

    Doreen Miller

  29. 5 out of 5

    Joanne

  30. 5 out of 5

    Di Nair

  31. 4 out of 5

    Carol McFarlane

  32. 5 out of 5

    Emrys

  33. 5 out of 5

    Gwen

  34. 4 out of 5

    Mary

  35. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer

  36. 5 out of 5

    Sue

  37. 4 out of 5

    William Bitner Jr.

  38. 5 out of 5

    Dianne

  39. 4 out of 5

    Alice Malary

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