By Aimee Carter
Love or lifestyles. Henry or their baby. the top of her kin or the top of the world.
Kate needs to choose.
During 9 months of captivity, Kate Winters has survived a jealous goddess, a vengeful Titan and a being pregnant she by no means requested for. Now the Queen of the Gods desires her unborn baby, and Kate can't cease her—until Cronus deals a deal.
In trade for her loyalty and devotion, the King of the Titans will spare humanity and enable Kate preserve her baby. but no matter if Kate is of the same opinion, he'll break Henry, her mom and the remainder of council. And if she refuses, Cronus will tear the area aside until eventually each final god and mortal is dead.
With the destiny of everybody she loves resting on her shoulders, Kate needs to do the most unlikely: give you the chance to defeat the main robust being in lifestyles, no matter if it charges her everything.
Even if it expenses her eternity.
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Extra info for The Goddess Inheritance (Goddess Test, Book 3)
You will see her Tonight, when the world darkens; you will see them, The new stars there, at the very peak of Heaven, Their honors being my wounds. What reason is there For anyone, now, to dread offense to Juno, To shudder at her power? I have no power For harming; if I want to, I only help them. How much I have done! How great my power is, truly! I would not let her be a human being; What is she now? A goddess! So I punish The guilty for their sins! What awful power, What majesty, is mine! The one thing left Is that he give her back her human features As once he did for 10.
From time's beginning I have had no rest," he says, "and I am weary Of all this thankless toil, this endless labor. Let anybody else who wants to drive it, The chariot of light; if no one wants to, If all the gods admit they cannot do it, Then let Jove take the trouble himself, and some day, Perhaps, he will be, for once, too busy holding The reins, and have to put aside his lightning, Those evil bolts that murder sons for fathers. " As he was speaking The gods all stood around, and pleaded, humbly, That he should not spread darkness over the world.
And here came first the streams of his own country Not knowing what to offer, consolation Or something like rejoicing: crowned with poplars Sperchios came, and restless Enipeus, Old Apidanus, Aeas, and Amphrysos The easy-going. And all the other rivers That take their weary waters into oceans lmes 583-611 APOLLO AND DAPHNE All over the world, came there, and only one Was absent, Inachus, hiding in his cavern, Salting his stream with tears, oh, most unhappy, Mourning a daughter lost. Her name was 10, Who might, for all he knew, be dead or living, But since he can not find her anywhere He thinks she must be nowhere, and his sorrow Fears for the worst.