Wizard s , plural, that is — a king or queen who just happens to be a spellcaster such as the Benevolent Mage Ruler doesn't count, nor does the traditional tower-dwelling Evil Overlord. This is a relatively normal society for a given value of "normal" that is governed by a magic-using oligarchy. Sometimes there is a Muggle figurehead on the throne, but clearly power lies with the spellcasters. Every now and again you'll have a wizard race being the nobility with some manner of Wizarding ruler at the top however.
Can be good, bad, or indifferent. Sometimes overlaps with Witch Species ; if everyone can cast spells, the Magocracy is usually depicted as good or indifferent. If the wizards rule over a population of Muggles , on the other hand, they are more likely to be evil.
A Magocracy can also overlap with a Magical Society , although it's quite possible to have a Magocracy which is more loosely organised than that. The most sinister versions will have the society consist of undead wizards and double as The Necrocracy. If laws of magic require intense study and not just a talent, a natural limitation may be sharing time between magic improvement and actual ruling. Then immortal wizards break this limit, having centuries to both accumulate knowledge and entrench themselves in power bit by bit.
Related to Authority Equals Asskicking more likely ass- fireballing. If there's not just a handful of magic-users but the whole society is influenced, it's likely to develop lots of Magitek. If the ruler maintains their power through magic but this is not part of the official political system, see Sorcerous Overlord.
For mages who are part of the government but hold only subordinate or advisory positions, see Court Mage.
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Community Showcase More. Follow TV Tropes. You need to login to do this. Get Known if you don't have an account. Oh, this explains everything, everything, no wonder the country's going to the dogs. Anime and Manga. Both make use of foul magic to control their armies. Mahou Sensei Negima! The real world, though, is more Harry Potter -style "mages in charge of governing themselves and keeping themselves secret, nothing more". They get a little influence by posing as unreasonably talented mercenaries and NGOs, but nothing beyond lobbying and combat work.
The Time-Space Administration Bureau in Magical Girl Lyrical Nanoha looks to fall into this mold at first, but there are subtle hints of a subversion in the form of Amy Linetta, who never demonstrates magical ability but is in a position of fairly high responsibility aboard the local Cool Ship. These include an apparent Muggle commanding a battalion of mages and Regius Graz, head of the Ground Forces branch, is explicitly a Muggle who got his start with the Bureau as a good trainer. The TSAB appears to actually be very egalitarian, allowing those who can lead to lead regardless of whether they measure up in magical combat.
In The Familiar of Zero , magical power and nobility are officially inseparable; in fact, mages are called Nobles. Of course, that attitude becomes inconvenient when a noble is, say, cast out from their family or the child of two mages is born without magic. Magnoshutatt from Magi: The Labyrinth of Magic.
In the former case, people are expressly worried that the twin princes will eventually have enough power to usurp the throne from the current emperor, who is himself incredibly powerful. In the latter case, it's clear that the king is very powerful by the standards of his country, but it's hard to say if that has much to do with his position as king; he still has a court mage. In Fairy Tail , the Albareth Empire was formed when a single mage Black Mage Zeref now currently as Emperor Spriggan forcefully united the western continent's Light and Dark magic guilds, overthrowing that continent's equivalent to the Magic Council and previous governments in the process.
It's heavily implied that non-magic users are second class citizens, if not outright slaves. Comic Books. The Adversary's Empire in Fables is a highly organized magocratic bureaucracy. Interestingly, the leadership is well aware that Muggles Do It Better but actively suppresses post-medieval technology because technological power is much more difficult to concentrate in the hands of a ruling elite than magical power. The Dungeonverse has Cochonville, city inhabited by magician who fled Antipolis in Dungeon: The Early Years era after their attempt at seizing power. Their laws are enforced by manavore and wizards of different magic discipline and specialized themselves in selling magical objects and services to passerby.
During Dungeon Twilight they were under siege by the Great Khan for years but thanks to their magic were still able to resist as some magicians can use functional autocannibalism and others turn piss into water. Outright defied in the backstory of Zero no Tsukaima: Saito the Onmyoji. Abe no Seimei forbade Onmyoji from holding noble titles or political office, and moreover, from using their magic to influence affairs of state. Child of the Storm has the canonical examples of the White Council and the various Ministries of Magic , though they only rule magical people - indeed, the White Council is structured to limit the possibility of this as much as possible, and their main focus is preventing various other supernatural powers from doing this as much as possible.
They don't always have that much luck, as both the Red and White Courts of Vampires extend their influence globally. The former are heavily intertwined with the politics of more corrupt Central and South American nations, as well as moving in to exploit less stable corrupt nations elsewhere, the latter having serious Psychic Powers and positively living for scheming and intrigue, focusing on so-called Developed nations that sensibly don't - or until recently, didn't - believe in magic. How this works is not explored, though the four have an unpleasant encounter with one of the wizards.
House Moon and Star from Equestria Divided are a group of unicorn supermacists whose army is composed mostly of mages, magic knights and constructs , and they take orders from Archmagister Twilight Sparkle. In the Expanded Universe , it's implied that the Emperor was shooting for being the immortal god-emperor of a magotheocratic empire. The Galactic Republic, on the other hand, is a republic , with the Jedi Council playing an advisory and military role — though note that in Revenge of the Sith , Darth Sidious uses fear of a Jedi coup to force through his own takeover of the state.
In most stories, the Jedi are essentially an N. Whether and to what extent they are actually answerable to the Republic or it to them is essentially Depending on the Writer. In the distant history of the Republic, there were periods in which the Jedi Order did run it, either de facto or, for a time, with a long string of Jedi Masters as Chancellor.
The Jedi eventually deemed this inappropriate and ceased to involve themselves in the Senate's affairs. Despite their corruption and their oppression of the Muggles, they're not the villains: one of their members, Profion , intends to dispose of them right alongside the Empress when he seizes control. The Last Witch Hunter : Witch society has a ruling council tasked to preserve The Masquerade and the truce with humanity by punishing practitioners of Black Magic.
They spend most of their time getting into magical battles with each other that make life really hard for the citizens. One character with a small amount of magical talent mentions that members of the Parliament have youth-spells that stop them from ageing which allows them to take centuries to perfect their craft which in turn makes them powerful enough to be in Parliament.
Patricia C. Wrede 's books Mairelon the Magician and Magician's Ward are set in a world where magic does exist, and Wizards are so influential that the government and society bows to them. Specifically British Parliament had to move out of its building because the Wizards already worked in it, and Wizards are automatically considered social equals of any level in society.
It's never implied that the King of Britain is a wizard, but the Russian royalty certainly is. Harry Potter : There are a number of magical governments around the world, but The Ministry of Magic gets the most attention since it maintains control in the U. Muggles are explicitly outside their jurisdiction, and the Minister of Magic consults with the U.
However, Albus Dumbledore and Gellert Grindewald once wanted the other kind of Magocracy: wizards ruling over Muggles. So does Voldemort, hence the conflict in the series. Discworld : The wizards of Unseen University set up a magical dictatorship in Sourcery. The results are not pretty. No one seems surprised, as any point in history wizards have been in power rather than being coddled and overfed to mostly harmless old codgers tends to result in problems.
The only reason it seems to not happen anymore is a social paradigm shift rather than recent wizards being any nicer. Granny Weatherwax would be absolutely horrified by any suggestion that Lancre is a Magocracy, since she knows better than anyone that magic isn't for ruling. Lancre is definitely ruled by King Verence II. And the witches will let him know if he's doing it wrong. Similarly, the witches themselves are no Magocracy because they don't have leaders. Among the leaders that they don't have, Granny Weatherwax is the most respected. It is even said once that the witches have no leader because she wouldn't allow it.
In The Dresden Files , the White Council is composed of the most powerful one percent of magic users and nominally rules the magical human community. In reality, however, it mostly sticks to enforcing the Seven Laws of Magic on its fellow practitioners — you break one and, unless a Council Member agrees to take you on as an apprentice and the Senior Council agree to it, you'll be tried, found guilty and executed in the space of an hour.
And these are the good guys. Despite this, there's still a lot of politicking, and a complex interplay between factions. Due to their comparative power and Inspector Javert tendencies, the Wardens tend to be seen as something between an avenging angel and the grim reaper by your average practitioner. That and the fact that one of the weakest members of the Senior Council once dropped a satellite on someone's house, no one other than one of the other pre-eminent powers, like the Red Court of Vampires, wants to piss them off.
The Red Court approximate this, with far more overt political influence in their heartlands of Central and South America when Dresden obliterates them in the 12th book , about a dozen governments collapse overnight , while the White Court who pretty much live for scheming and intrigue, to the point where it's a fundamental part of their culture has the power to get a US Navy helicopter sent into a foreign country for an extraction at a moment's notice.
It should be noted, however, that the White Council's Laws of Magic are meant above all to restrict power, so that no wizard can become too powerful. It's explained that should they try to achieve power, they either have to do it the Muggle way or break one of the Laws. If they tried to meddle in Muggle politics, it would inevitably lead to civil war and the collapse of the Council. Therefore, they must remain neutral, at least as a body, when it comes to things like Muggle wars and politics.
In the Codex Alera , the other series by Jim Butcher, station is based on the strength of your furies, marking the society as magocratic even though everyone can wield furies except Tavi. From the same series, the Canim Ritualists want to turn their society into this, but are having really bad luck at it so far largely as a result of getting stabbed in the back by the Vord.
The Bartimaeus Trilogy : Present day England is ruled by a highly corrupt version, with demon-summoning magicians ruling "commoners" through a mix of propaganda and old-fashioned intimidation. And not just England, either: most of the major powers in history, including Rome and the Holy Roman Empire, have been ruled by magicians. Rarely have they been any better than the modern-day English regime, resulting in the Muggle common folk tending to rise up in revolution once a sufficient number of them develop innate immunity to magic due its overuse by the ruling caste.
A new, rising empire promptly supplants the old one and the cycle starts all over again. Yet each nation's government is different; some good, some bad, some outright incompetent. Children found to have magical talent are automatically elevated to the nobility, and it's a capital crime for anyone else to practice magic. The non-magician emperor is more or less a figurehead. The government is mostly functional but corrupt; sorcerers have so much power that they can get away with openly using spells powered by human sacrifice.
Though they seem mostly unconcerned with Muggle affairs unless someone offers them money or messes with one of their own, the Bondsmagi of Scott Lynch's Gentleman Bastard series are theorized by some characters to actually run the world in secret. The author has implied that the Bondsmagi are happy to let the Muggles run their own lives While not ruling the world, they do rule the city of Karthain. There is an official muggle power, and even elections every five years That the Muggle ruler is a figurehead and that the Bondsmagi are the true power in Karthain isn't exactly common knowledge, but it isn't a big secret either.
In Brandon Sanderson's Mistborn series, the so-called Final Empire was founded as a magocracy, with the Lord Ruler bestowing allomantic powers on his most trusted servants, and these becoming the highest nobility of the new society. After a thousand years the titular Mistborn sorcerers are spread fairly thin, with most nobles having weaker Misting powers or none at all.
However, illegal interbreeding between classes has resulted in the power cropping up among the slave race here and there. Another nation, High Cromlech , is a thanatocracy ; ruled by the undead. But this does rather imply that those at the top use some fairly hefty necromancy to keep themselves and their undead minions alive. The Land of Oz is this. It's a benevolent dictatorship ruled over by Glinda the Good and Princess Ozma, a fairy. They and the Wizard of Oz are the only ones allowed to do magic in the sequels to prevent wicked witches from ever rising again , but despite this the plot of pretty much every book starts with someone breaking this law.
Also, the Aes Sedai especially the Blue Ajah tend to meddle in the political affairs of the rest of the world, and many rulers willingly keep the counsel of an Aes Sedai advisor. Also in The Wheel of Time , a largely unseen land is Shara, which is only mentioned in passing. If the Muggle leader asks too many questions, they tend to have an 'accident'. Meanwhile, Seanchan on the other side of the world is a complete inversion, where all the magic-users are enslaved by the Muggle rulers. Though part of the reason they developed such a hatred of magic users and got to where they are is because when they first got there that half of the world was ruled by magic-users who fought among themselves for power.
And perhaps a Double Subversion , since the Empire is explicitly founded on the power of chained magic-users that are always at the rulers' disposal. They just choose to ignore this, or don't understand the fact. The Elves are actually a by-product of their work,taking hereditary warlocks and changing how they use the magical field to give up magic. The Empire was ruled by the emperor as well as the Council of Ottovar who prevented the misuse of magic and researched.
Of course part of the backstory of the series is those 10, years ended rather badly and there's exactly one wizard left who isn't evil. Suddenly having a Magocracy is a bit of a problem when there aren't any left Most countries in Doctrine of Labyrinths seem to be run this way, ranging from more or less benevolent to downright oppressive. Melusine in particular is jointly ruled by an annemer nonwizard Lord Protector and the Curia, a council of the most influential wizards.
Inverted in Warbreaker —while most people in power in Hallandren are also skilled Awakeners, this is because they have used their wealth to buy the Breath needed to fuel the magic. In other words, the magic is like a fancy car or house in our world—not a source of influence, but a definite sign of it. Of course, ultimate power in Hallandren lies in the Court of Gods , who are mostly figureheads, and their priests though said priests are often powerful Awakeners themselves. The elves in the Tinker Series by Wen Spencer have a strict caste system.
At the top are the Doma, who, due to a genetic quirk, are capable of using magic from a distance. They don't study magic beyond what they need to make it work. Katherine Kurtz's Deryni series features a number of Deryni royal families — in fact most royal families seem to have some Deryni blood. The Kingdom of Torenth is apparently a magocracy and the Muggle population doesn't seem to have a problem with it.
On the other hand the Kingdom of Gwynedd is a former magocracy and the Muggles had a huge problem with it. Marion Zimmer Bradley's Darkover may also qualify as a magocracy seeing as it's ruled by a caste of psi-gifted aristocrats who practice a sort of Magitek in Towers. Anne Bishop 's Black Jewels series features the Blood, powerful magic-users who effectively rule over the world, including the non-Blood called landens.
The Territory Queens, supported by their Courts mostly male , control kingdom-sized areas, with the smaller areas provinces, cities, villages, etc. The quality of governance ranges from enlightened to vile corruption. The Obsidian Trilogy : Armethalieh has nobles, merchants, and commoners, but unless you are a Mage, you're pretty much nothing.
The Mages hold all of the high governmental positions, and most of the low ones, too. Juliet McKenna's Einarinn series features the city of Hadrumal, which is inhabited only by wizards. It is a kind of magic Athenian democracy, with a vote on an important issue decided not by the number of votes, but by the total magic power of those voting on each side. In The Seventh Tower , the Chosen are a society of mages dominated by the most powerful magic users and those who have the best Spiritshadows though it turns out they're actually being ruled behind the scenes by Sharrakor, the most powerful Spiritshadow, who is quite free-willed.
Those who don't have magic are called Underfolk, and are a servant caste little better than slaves. From the same books, the Icecarls don't have a central government per se , but the closest thing to it would be the Crones, who are somewhere between priestesses, shamans, and mages. In The Riftwar Cycle , the Tsurani Great Ones were above the law, literally able to give any order to just about anyone, with the only people able to override them being the Emperor or a larger group of Great Ones countermanding the previous order.
Despite this, they did not actually run the government, though many dabbled in politics. Their status as being above the law ended when Mara of the Acoma demanded that they either run the government themselves after providing evidence to the entire Empire that they could be outmaneuvered or stop interfering with the people who were. They ultimately declined to turn the Empire into a Magocracy because they had a hard enough time just governing themselves. Antaris in the Chanters of Tremaris series is ruled by the Chanters of Ice, in stark contrast to the rest of Tremaris, where chanters are widely downtrodden and persecuted.
Antaris is also a Matriarchy , as it is difficult-to-impossible for men to sing the high Chantments of Ice. It is furthermore The Theocracy , as the magicians who run it are all priestesses of the goddess Taris. New Aztectlan, "Hex City", in Gemma Files's The Hexslinger Series : the town is founded by a reincarnated Mayan goddess as a place where magicians, or "hexes", can actually live together and practice magic openly without wanting to vampirize each others' power to the point of death as is true for magicians everywhere else in the world, in the series. Unfortunately, this freedom and opportunity comes at the price of swearing an oath of fealty to the goddess which allows her to kill you or drain you dry at her whim, in addition to making you subject to intermittent human sacrifice.
There are also a fair number of non-magical "smallfolk" in the city as well, and their lot is rather less pleasant. Phillips's The Quest of the Unaligned is a partial example. While the nobles are nobles because of their magic, and the unaligned form the royal house because they have even more magic, peasants who happen to be born with magic are still looked down on by the nobles. On the other hand, peasant mages are still greatly respected by other peasants, to the degree where a mage is considered more important than the village headman.
In Skulduggery Pleasant each country has a Sanctuary. A magical government that rules sorcerers. They each have a council of elders that's lead by a Grand Mage. While not technically wizards, the Psy Lords of Takis are exactly that in Wild Cards : a group of people ruling a world through their mastery of supernatural powers.
In The Broken Crescent the Monarch is the official ruler of the Kingdom of Man, but the College of Man is a law unto themselves, who control access to almost all resources through their magic and can overrule the Monarch at will. The Empire of Mel'in in Diamond Sword, Wooden Sword is formally an imperial monarchy, but in fact the Emperor is a puppet of the magical Orders of the Rainbow who actually call the shots.
The Elric Saga : While Melnibone is nominally ruled by the Emperor, in practice it can be seen as this, especially after Elric takes a powder, as the various Dragon Lords vie amongst each other for power and their own sadistic entertainment. A more literal example would be Pan Tang also called the Sorcerer's Isle , which appears to be ruled by a council of wizards.
Most of the people living in the Clan lands are Muggles , who are ruled by mages. The rule is quite benevolent, and the mages use their Elemental Powers to ensure prosperity for their territories e. Each Clan is led by a council of first-rank mages, presided over by the clan leader, usually the most experienced and powerful of all.
There was a more tyrannical version in this world's past, back when the Winged Masters ruled over all. And a coyote shapeshifter. And the mate of the Alpha of the Columbia Basin werewolf pack. Adria, wolf changeling and resilient soldier, has made a break with the past—one as unpredictable in love as it was in war. Now comes a new territory, and a devastating new complication: Riaz, a SnowDancer lieutenant already sworn to a desperate woman who belongs to another. For Riaz, the primal attraction he feels for Adria is a staggering betrayal. For Adria, his dangerous lone-wolf appeal is beyond sexual.
It consumes her. It terrifies her. There are seventy-eight cards in a tarot deck, and each card has been appearing in the mailbox of a different witch. Each one bears a message for the unlucky recipient, and it brooks a warning: fix your life and earn power beyond imagining, or lose everything you care about. Petite, kind, brilliant, and young, Stevie is nothing like the usual women bodyguard Shen Li is interested in. Even more surprising, the youngest of the lethal, ball-busting, and beautiful MacKilligan sisters is terrified of bears.
She loves pandas. Born with one blue eye and one green, Eyulf was abandoned as an infant and has never understood why, or what he is…Varya is fiercely loyal to the Great North Pack, which took her in when she was a teenager. While out on patrol, Varya finds Eyulf wounded and starving and saves his life, at great risk to her own. Detective Lynn Seymour is a kraken who works for the Bureau of Paranormal Security and has a reputation for crankiness.
So when his new partner turns out to be a good-looking, sugar-loving unicorn, he tries to be on his best behavior. Will a dark history doom their future together? New York copper Tom Halloran is a man with a past. Gordo Livingstone never forgot the lessons carved into his skin. Hardened by the betrayal of a pack who left him behind, he sought solace in the garage in his tiny mountain town, vowing never again to involve himself in the affairs of wolves.
It should have been enough. And it was, until the wolves came back, and with them, Mark Bennett. In the end, they faced the beast together as a pack… and won. Ox was twelve when his daddy taught him a very valuable lesson. Then he left. Ox was sixteen when he met the boy on the road. The little boy who talked and talked and talked. I look like an all-American grad student. But I am a werecat, a shape-shifter, and I live in two worlds.
Despite reservations from my family and my Pride, I escaped the pressure to continue my species and carved out a normal life for myself. Until the night a Stray attacked. Renny Landry is a wolf on the run. Pursued by a shapeshifting stalker and his slobbering pack of killer coyotes, she is forced to flee her job as a librarian to find sanctuary in the wooded hills of Alpha, Washington.
This Halloween, love bites back… hard. Chastity Adofo knows a monster when she sees one. The merging of human and lion DNA his creators call a Breed. And they have no idea just what kind of the creature they brought into being. Callan Lyons wanted only to be left in peace to protect the small group of Breeds he rescued from a New Mexico lab, but those that created them refuse to stop their continued attempts to re-capture them.
Bright blue hair, a mysterious past and barely controlled rage issues have a way of making a woman stand out. Once the seeds of desire are sown. Finally free of her suffocating marriage, widow Daisy Ellis Craigmore is ready to embrace the pleasures of life that have long been denied her. Yet her new-found freedom is short lived. Their growing passion knows no bounds. Liars and tigers and weres, oh my! Cole Brandt is a wolf shifter, sent by his pack to the Amazon jungle to negotiate a treaty.
As the only vampire child ever born, some believed Elisa Sullivan had all the luck. But the magic that helped bring her into the world left her with a dark secret. Kate has come a long way from her origins as a loner taking care of paranormal problems in post-Shift Atlanta. The second novel in the dark and sexy Imnada Brotherhood trilogy featuring shape-shifters in Regency-era England.
Suffering under a horrible curse and renounced by his clan, the Imnada shape-shifter, David St. Leger, stalks the London nights in the form of a large black wolf, channeling his desperate rage on thieves and murderers. The next, technology takes over and the defensive spells no longer protect your house from monsters.
Here skyscrapers topple under onslaught of magic; werebears and werehyenas prowl through the ruined streets; and the Masters of the Dead, necromancers driven by their thirst of knowledge and wealth, pilot blood-crazed vampires with their minds. With no time to waste, he should be back on land helping the Human Alliance.
Five startling beginnings. Five exciting adventures. Eighty-five percent off. Shiftless: After years of suppressing her inner wolf, Terra struggles to forget her old pack. But when her past finally comes calling, she has no choice but reclaim the predator within. Half Wolf: When half-shifter Fen is cast out of her home, she and an unlikely ally are forced to shore up her waning power in an effort to save half-breeds everywhere.
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End Game (The Lion and the Mage)
When her brother gets in too deep with some dangerous wolves and comes to Nina for help—dragging super alpha protector Lex into her life—she can handle it. Mated werewolves Charles Cornick and Anna Latham face a threat like no other—one that lurks too close to home… They are the wild and the broken. The werewolves too damaged to live safely among their own kind. For their own good, they have been exiled to the outskirts of Aspen Creek, Montana.
Two decades ago, assassin Katherine Zhang faked her death to escape the Keepers, a secret council of witches who use magic to kill those who pose a threat to their kind. Once a powerful Keeper, she lives a solitary—but peaceful—life as a tattoo artist. Until a strange, handsome lone wolf named Marcus Delgado walks into her shop.
Marcus has his own reasons to hate the Keepers. Every human possesses a trait of supernatural that lays dormant within their genetic make-up. Centuries of diluting and breeding have allowed humans to think they are alone and untouched by magic. But what happens when something changes? Do you dare enter the world of the realms? Elena Michaels seems like the typically strong and sexy modern woman, She lives with her architect boyfriend, writes for a popular newspaper, and works out at the gym.
Elena has done all she can to assimilate to the human world, but the man whose bite changed her existence forever, and his legacy, continue to haunt her. Jennifer Jones is trying to be a better person. And for the last seventy years, things have been going well. The elusive ideal conceived and created by the Genetics Council, he went by just as many names as he had identities—the last one being Gideon. Berg gives the lady a grizzly-sized t-shirt and his cell phone, too, just on style points. But what is she supposed to do with a nice, suburban Jersey boy who has a tendency to turn into a massive Grizzly?
The first three books in the bestselling Feral Breed series! A moment of fate interrupted by danger. A centuries-old legend comes true. A love that breaks every boundary. For three days out of thirty, when the moon is full and her law is iron, the Great North Pack must be wild. If she returns to her Pack, the stranger will die. Warning: This novel contains excessive humor, action, excitement, adventure, magic, romance, and bodies. Proceed with caution. What do you get when you mix gorgons, an incubus, and the Calamity Queen? Trouble, and lots of it.
Working as the only human barista at a coffee shop catering to the magical is a tough gig on a good day. Bailey Gardener has few options. Sadie Becker is not herself. A year-old, divorced mother of two, Sadie wakes up one morning and realizes that she looks and feels like she did in her twenties.
Rain left her old life to find a fresh start. Then Laurent walked into her restaurant and changed everything. Who says true love waits?
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True love makes waves! Marian Wines is nursing a broken heart and a bad case of the horny-lonelies as she embarks on a sunset whale watching excursion. She never expected her heart to be reawakened by a distraction like Griff Martin, commanding yet gentle, too ferociously sensual to ignore. I wake up chained to the wall of a dark cell aware of two things: I failed my sister, and I smell my enemy. The last thing I expect is for the Alpha to recognize me as his fated mate.
Six full novels in the popular Southern Arcana Series, featuring love, loyalty, passion and betrayal playing out in the paranormal underworld of New Orleans. They are the Arctic Brotherhood. They are deadly fighters, fierce protectors and loyal mates. Elliott Wilder is a mild mannered Alaskan college professor.
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Wilder craves the things most people find boring. Four hundred years ago, Wilder and the other members of the Arctic Brotherhood were captured and tortured by the leader of the Siberian werewolves. Her only hope of saving her son is to convince his father to undergo a dangerous operation. Lynn has moved to the Hawkins Ranch, left to her by her Uncle Freddy, who she had not visited for years. This leaves her with a wedge of guilt, that is difficult to shake off.
She should have been here for him, and nursed him. New York Times bestselling author Nalini Singh introduces a bold new chapter in her extraordinary paranormal romance saga with the Psy-Changeling Trinity series. Wild passion will encounter the darkest of betrayal… Control.
These are the principles that drive Silver Mercant. This seductive paranormal series continues with a brutal Highland werewolf and an exquisite young witch, adversaries with a blood vendetta between them. Her breathless kiss haunts him… Bowen MacRieve of the Lykae clan was nearly destroyed when he lost the one woman meant for him.
The ruthless warrior grew even colder, never taking another to his bed—until a smoldering encounter with his enemy, Mariketa the Awaited, reawakens his darkest desires. Sometimes love at first sight needs a second glance. She was no damsel but he rescued her anyway.
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You can never go home again… Viviane Veracruz is on her way home from university with a degree in one hand…and a baby in her belly. The plan is for him to run off leaving her family none the wiser. They are the Others—the vampires, mages, and werewolves once thought to exist only in our imaginations. New York Times bestselling author Anne Bishop returns to her world of the Others, as humans struggle to survive in the shadow of shapeshifters and vampires far more powerful than themselves… After a human uprising was brutally put down by the Elders—a primitive and lethal form of the Others—the few cities left under human control are far-flung.
The four Dragomir brothers have been on the run since childhood, desperate to hide their true identity as the last dragon shifters after their parents were murdered in a bloody political coup. Now they are ready to retake their rightful place as leaders of the magical world, but only if they can find their fated mates. The Midwestern resort town of Pemkowet boasts a diverse population: eccentric locals, wealthy summer people, and tourists by the busload; not to mention fairies, sprites, vampires, naiads, ogres and a whole host of eldritch folk, presided over by Hel, a reclusive Norse goddess.
Sometimes life throws one hell of a curve ball. Take her home and let her try them all on for size! Missy has finally found her mates. Oriana Ricci has taken over the family business—flying cargo and rich tourists around the barely inhabited Kodiak Archipelago.
With no civilization for miles and no hope of rescue, she thinks all is lost… Until she stumbles upon the entrance to an underground bunker. Scarlet is separated from her camping party, lost deep in the northern wilderness. When she comes across what appears to be an abandoned cabin in the woods, she takes refuge for the night. Inside there are three of everything, but no sign of any occupants. Screw honey, this bear craves chocolate.
Mason, a true ladies man and a big teddy of a bear, is on a mission to protect the shifter community. Jessie has no patience for a bear who flirts every time he breathes. Warning: A sense of humor is required for this tongue in cheek, paranormal romance.
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It contains coarse language and explicit sexual situation meant for open minded adults. Attacked by werewolves. Mated to the Alpha. Declared a queen. Kari is having an unusual day. In the Cherchez wolf pack, loyalty is earned, not given. The orphan Gillan grew up in an abbey in High Hallack, always knowing she was different and never feeling at home. Unable to sleep, Kerri heads out into the woods before dawn on Christmas Eve to cut pine boughs to decorate the fireplace mantel. When Mrs. Claus sneaks away from the North Pole on Christmas Eve, Santa sends out a security team to bring her home before dawn on Christmas Day.
The team follows the tracking beacon in Mrs. They hustle her into an alley and use magic to take her home to North Pole City. On Christmas Eve, romance writer Charli watches as something plummets into the woods behind her home. When she investigates, she discovers an injured reindeer who quickly transforms into a man. A club owner, a rock star, a prince… They have one thing in common: they are beasts.
Read about the six women who entered their lairs… Get six modern, twisted versions of one of your favourite tales by best selling authors, for a limited time only. As the hunt for the Star of Ice leads the six guardians to Ireland, Doyle, the immortal, must face his tragic past.
Three centuries ago, he closed off his heart, yet his warrior spirit is still drawn to the wild.
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