Servants of Fate Trilogy by Sarah Fine

I picked up this adult trilogy after enjoying the YA fantasy/paranormal trilogy, Guards of the Shadowlands, by Sarah Fine. This series is also set in a fascinating, creative world, but it definitely leans hard to the romance side, whereas the YA novels focused more on the fantasy and action. That isn’t bad, but it was just different from what I expected. Despite that, I still enjoyed the series, as Sarah Fine is an excellent writer who knows how to build a world and allow characters to change and grow in a way that feels both natural and satisfying.


Marked (Servants of Fate, #1)Marked by Sarah Fine

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

Here’s the concept, quoted directly from the Goodreads synopsis, In a broken landscape carved by environmental collapse, Boston paramedic Cacia Ferry risks life and limb on the front lines of a fragile and dangerous city. What most don’t know—including her sexy new partner, Eli Margolis—is that while Cacy works to save lives, she has another job ferrying the dead to the Afterlife.”

I picked this novel up after enjoying Guards of the Shadowlands. This is also an interesting fantasy/paranormal trilogy, based on a unique world/life concept, but it leans hard towards the romance novel side. It’s still action-packed, intense, and captivating, as all novels by Sarah Fine seem to be, so I’m kind of glad I didn’t realize that before reading, as I might have hesitated or delayed. In the end, I still really enjoyed the story and world, despite the different focus.

Pages: 334


Claimed (Servants of Fate, #2)Claimed by Sarah Fine

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This is book 2 in the adult series Servants of Fate, and it’s another solid read by Sarah Fine.

Book two follows the story of Eli’s sister (Eli is the love interest in book 1) and digs into another side of this dark, intriguing world.

 Pages: 341


Fated (Servants of Fate, #3)Fated by Sarah Fine

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

I enjoyed this trilogy, though I do like Guards of the Shadowlands by Sarah Fine even better. However, that’s an unfair comparison, as the two novels are in different categories and genres, and I always tend to lean more favorably towards YA fantasy than Adult romance.

The final trilogy follows the story of Cacia’s older sister (Cacia is the main character in book one), and it takes the story into yet another direction, digging even deeper into this complicated world.

Pages: 334

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