By Blood We Live (The Last Werewolf 3) Paperback
by Glen Duncan
Part of the The Last Werewolf Trilogy series
'TWENTY THOUSAND YEARS, YOU THINK YOU'VE SEEN IT ALL...' Remshi is the oldest vampire in existence.
He is searching for the werewolf named Talulla, whom he believes is the reincarnation of his long lost - and only - love.
But he is not the only one seeking Talulla. Hunted by the Militi Christi, a religious order hell-bent on wiping out werewolves and vampires alike, Remshi and Talulla must join forces to protect their families, fulfil an ancient prophecy and save both their lives.
- Format: Paperback
- Pages: 480 pages
- Publisher: Canongate Books Ltd
- Publication Date: 06/02/2014
- Category: Modern & contemporary fiction (post c 1945)
- ISBN: 9781847679512
- EPUB from £5.39
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Review by AHS-Wolfy
Set a couple of years after the conclusion to Talulla Rising this novel concludes the werewolf trilogy started with The Last Werewolf. Tallula is still struggling to come to terms with her encounter with Remshi, the ages old vampire, and it’s having an effect on her relationship with Walker. She also receives a strange message offering a cure to The Curse. With a new militant arm of the Catholic church out to make a bloody and public end to her kind then it’s something she must consider at least for her children if not for herself. The problem being that it’s a vampire making the offer and will no doubt want something considerable in exchange. Meanwhile, for Remshi it has only seemed like days having slept most of the last two years away and he’s eager to resume his search for Talulla believing her to be the re-incarnation of his long lost love.This book differs from the preceding two in that there are multiple viewpoints used to convey the story. There’s Talulla, Remshi, Walker and Justine (a newly created vampire) and we tag along with each of them as the tale unfolds. We also learn much more of how the vampires live in this world and there’s an origin story for how werewolves came in to being as well. Not quite on a par with the author’s best work but still a pretty good read.