on January 1st 1970
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Also by this author: Fear You (Broken Love, #2), Fear Us (Broken Love, #3), Breaking Love (Broken Love, #4), Fearless (Broken Love Book 5)
I don't believe in fairy tales and Prince Charming.
I believe in fear.
He taught me how to be afraid.
We first met on a playground on a wonderful summer day. It was the first time he hurt me and it wouldn’t be the last. For ten years, he's been my tormentor and I've been his forbidden. But then he went away, and yet I was still afraid.
Now he's back and wants more than just my tears. You see...he thinks I sent him away so now he wants revenge...and he knows just how to get it.
PLEASE READ THE WARNINGS. This book is a new adult and contains rough elements such as harsh language, mild violence, strong sexual content, alpha male, antihero, blackmail, and dubious consent.
Fear Me, in all, contains sensitive themes many people aren’t able to swallow.
I love a book that pushes boundaries, makes you question your own morals and the authors sanity. Keiran is a very disturbed and complex character and yet I was so intrigued by him. Lake, the victimised innocent girl whose life was ruled by a boy whose hatred shone so bright, her only way to survive was live each day in fear, but with age comes new obstacles and the boy who hated and the girl who feared becomes a battle of frenzied and confusing well of lust and obsession.
I can’t say I loved every minute of this book, it truly made me uncomfortable at times but I knew there was more to the desperately angry young man but I didn’t quite expect that backstory! You wish you can hate him but in the end you just find yourself becoming obsessed with his benevolence because you wanted Lake to either break through or break out and teetering on that edge of the unknown is what made this book for me. Lake was always on a mission of fight or flight, but you just didn’t know what way it was going to go and that ending had me reaching for book two in an instant.
Aggressive. Dark. Addictive. Fear Me is everything its title depicts, but even fear can be too GD sexy for its own good. Welcome to my new dark and deeply disturbing obsession.