Tuesday, December 7, 2010

TT: Teaser Tuesday (Dec 7)

Teaser Tuesdays is a weekly bookish meme, hosted by MizB of Should Be Reading. Anyone can play along! Just do the following:

    * Grab your current read
    * Open to a random page
    * Share two (2) “teaser” sentences from somewhere on that page
    * BE CAREFUL NOT TO INCLUDE SPOILERS! (make sure that what you share doesn’t give too much away! You don’t want to ruin the book for others!)
    * Share the title & author, too, so that other TT participants can add the book to their TBR Lists if they like your teasers!

White Wolf of Avalon: Werewolf KnightMy Teaser:

“Like I said,” Myriddin drawled.
“I had nothing to do with your enchanted powers and wolf fangs.”

- White Wolf of Avalon by Eva Gordon


  1. "I brought my face close to his without even thinking of the consequences. He swallowed the petals and I watched his Adam'a apple rise and fall. Soon his hands were on my hips and my face was tilted up toward his".

    page 155
    Infinite Days by Rebecca Maizel

    Kelly @ I Work For Books

  2. I love the name: Myriddin^.^
    great teaser, thx for sharing.

    here's mine: http://semicrazed.blogspot.com/2010/12/teaser-tuesday-9.html


  3. We like animal stories-don't read much enchanted ones though.

    Here's ours if you get a chance to stop by:

  4. I bet this is an interesting book. Thanks for the teaser and I'm going to see what I can find out about it :)
    Here's my teaser

  5. That's very interesting! I'm really getting into werewolves this year! Look forward to your review!

    Here's my teaser.

  6. So, who's fault is it? Interesting teaser!

    Here's mine: http://myreadersblock.blogspot.com/2010/12/teaser-tuesdays.html

  7. Here is my teaser from Witchgrass: A Pipe Dream by Dave Wilkinson (Page 1):

    Most gardeners hate witchgrass. Of all weeds it is one of the most persistent and adaptable. Any small piece of rhizome left in the soil can become an aggressive plant ready to take over the plot. Witchgrass is hard to pull. Roots are deep, and break off easily. Any part left in the ground will grow again. Farmers say the species isn't even good as hay, not as good as timothy or alfalfa. Some call it quickgrass.

    Early New England colonists blamed evil people for this garden invader. In the seventeenth century villagers would speak this way:

    "The surly woman living alone on her dead husband's estate. She goes into the woods and consorts with the Devil. Signs his book. Fornicates with him. Eats mushrooms. She and the Devil send witchgrass to harass the virtuous and the Godly. Let us hang this witch and seize her rich farm."

  8. Interesting. I haven't seen this book before. I hope that you are enjoying your book. Check out My Teaser for Tuesday.


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