Available both in ebook (multiple retailers) and in paperback (on Amazon or direct from author.) Book 3 was written so it can stand alone. If you don’t have time for a trilogy, you can just read Daughter of Eve. Free review copies are available upon request.
On the Sixth Day, Emi created the purple-skinned Argevane and Bion from the purple soil of their world. Emi forbid only opening a portal to the red Earth, the twin to their own world. Bion disobeyed and opened the portal, unleashing death and every evil. For this, Emi cursed Bion’s sons to suffer in matriarchal slavery until the Seed of Eve, Lady Veritas, comes and lifts up their heads. All womankind awaits the coming of Lady Veritas to reveal Emi’s Sacrifice. Emi’s Chosen People, Diakrinth, await the Coming One in hopes she will free their nation from the Romini’s invasion.
Young Hosanni Kristekon learns God chose her to be the mother of Lady Veritas. The same day, the invaders take her captive and put her virginity on sale at a trade school. Not only would a man worthy to father Lady Veritas not seek a wife among slaves, her religion bars her from salvation if she marries a man who isn’t a submissive Emian. Her husband likewise is damned if he isn’t her slave. Her dorm mother, Marezza, presents an offer that appears promising. Until she sends Hosanni home with the free-spirited, unreligious enemy prince that Marezza forgot to mention she was married to on paper.
Having lost Princess Hosanni, Prince Meleon Kristekon rides into Diakrinth to honor her memory. And to outrun his guilt over his patrol partner’s death. While he risks his life to protect Diakrinth’s daughters and ensure taxes are collected fairly, a mystery emerges on his estranged, eldest son’s villa—a boy with Hosanni’s laughing eyes and Meleon’s rare blue undertone to his purple skin. The boy bears his younger son’s name, Havan, and is the age his baby would’ve been, but a mortician swore Hosanni was cremated while pregnant with Havan. Indeed, the boy is Princess Hosanni’s son and destined to become the next Kristos and the Bridegroom of Lady Veritas. That requires he grow up to be a man of honor, yet the more Meleon fights for the young prince, the more Emi’s hand seems bent on giving the child over to Hades and a wolf’s dead heart and total ruin.
Air Force Captain Veritas “Verity” Callaghan laughs at alternate universes until she crashes into one and is severely burned. Prophecy foretold her coming, and she has eighty days to become the pure, spotless, royal bride the matriarchs are expecting. Otherwise, they will feed her to the family’s pet miniature T-Rex. Verity seeks to return home, and that means letting a God-fearing men’s libber carry her back to where she wrecked on Mount Sacrifice. While that’s embarrassing for a God-abandoned feminist, Verity has an even bigger problem: Havan’s chivalry is winning her heart. She has a knack for being attracted to sociopaths—and he’s hiding something.
Praise for Daughter of Eve, Book 3 of the Argevane Series:
Daughter of Eve is a book for anyone who enjoys science fiction or alternate world scenarios. The main character, Verity, is a strong female protagonist. Author Andrea Graham masterfully builds a world and plot where Verity grows into a new woman, and at the same time intertwines the truth of the gospel with an innovative approach. Daughter of Eve provides an imaginative escape into another world, and in my opinion it’s a trip worth taking.
—Donna Sundblad, author of Beyond the Fifth Gate and the Inheritance
For those of us that love clean romance, Daughter of Eve delivers. Andrea Graham places the reader along side the main character, Verity, as she is plunged into a new world. The story moves seamlessly between well developed characters. If you’re looking for a fast paced story, Daughter of Eve should be added to your bookshelf.
—Kimberli Campbell, author of The Sword of Light: Shayia’s Adventures Book One
Daughter of Eve is a thought-provoking tale that challenges the reader to examine her ideas about who God is and what the truth is. In this matriarchal society, male and female roles are topsy-turvy, even in language. Andrea Graham creates an alternative universe somewhere-through-the wormhole with a lady astronaut in urgent need of healing before she can fulfill her destiny. With writing that is intelligent, witty, and provocative, this story begs for careful reading and scrutiny.
—Cathi Hassan, editor TeenAge Magazine