Dover "Collector" Ragnes rides with only five brothers at his back. Nomads with no place to call home, they never stay in one place too long. Together, they are the Devil's Due MC, and their only purpose is to serve justice their way for unsolved crimes everywhere they go.
She's not afraid to call herself a sinner.
Emerson Flint still remembers the loss of her elementary school best friend. She is all grown up, but the memories still haunt her of the missing girl. Surrounding herself with men at the tattoo shop, she never questions her safety. Her life is her art. Her canvas is the skin of others.
Will Dover overcome the history he shares with Emerson in time? Will Emerson lead him to the retribution he has always sought?
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Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Mama Patrice on 21-04-2017
In The Red
In The Red is the first book in the Devil's Due series by Chelsea Camaron. I don't usually read MC books. I decided to try this one because Aiden Snow narrated it and I'll try just about anything he narrates. I was pleasantly surprised how much I liked it. It was an entertaining, emotional and hot read. I am looking forward to the next book in the series.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful
By Natasha Zar on 26-06-2018
Since When Are Disrespectful Men Sexy?
I am seeing this trend over and over again in Contemporary Romances, particularly Biker Romance. Look, I get that these men are supposed to be tough alpha males but I have yet to find an author (other than JR Ward) who can portray these men as hard *and* respectful to women.
Right from the get go I was disgusted and put off by the male lead and his friend's attitude towards women. It is disrespectful and gross. Just because they "don't do serious relationships" doesn't mean they have to treat one night stands like sh*t. If I were to meet my dead friend's brother years later and he and his friends behaved the way these idiots did, I would kick them out of my tattoo parlour and tell them to never come back.
The awful characters aside, the storyline is weak even though it had the potential to be good. After both going through the traumatic loss of a loved one (sister and friend) and growing up scarred from it, the two characters reconnect (if you can even call it that). I found the "reconnecting" forced, rushed and unrealistic.
Chelsea Cameron showed potential in her writing, but she's going to have to do better than this to keep me interested.