Novel (110,000 words) Genre(s): Gay, Fantasy, Slavefic Nicholi’s world goes up in flames when soldiers invade his country, leaving chaos in their wake. Captured and enslaved in a foreign land, Nicholi struggles to cope with the nightmare of slavery and adapt to the terrifying and inexplicable world he is thrust into. He draws courage from a steadfast determination to get justice for his murdered family and—he hopes—peace to himself by finding and killing the man responsible for the destruction of his village. Yet through it all, Nicholi’s greatest enemy might not be foreign powers or enemy soldiers, or even in the self-serving machinations of his fellow slaves, but himself.
Here are some reader reviews:
"NICHOLI'S VENGEANCE is a world-spanning, epic tale of courage, vengeance, and sacrifice with a varied cast of richly drawn characters...which, at its heart, satisfied my itch for m/m slavefic every step of the way."
"This hooked me from the first chapter. The story veers away from the typical rescuer-romance tropes, instead presenting a variety of counterparts that have their own flaws, desires, and problems to deal with... If you're a fan of slavefic, this is one you won't want to miss!"
"I really liked this story, it has it all: love, hate, vengeance, captivity, war, slave, master, and an incredible story that should not be missed. Enjoy the ride!!"
"I just finished reading this book for the second time. It's wonderful to find a book that can actually make you be emotionally involved with characters that have many levels to their personalities (just like real people!)"
"I'm glad to say the story here was solid with very likeable characters who were easy to relate to. I was rooting for Nicki the whole time."
"This story veers away from the typical rescuer-romance tropes, instead presenting a variety of counterparts that have their own flaws, desires, and problems to deal with. The supporting characters really drew me in; they seemed so real and lifelike. The lines blur between good and bad, slave and free, desired and feared."
"As the story progresses, the clearly defined villain becomes a bit less clear, raising the question of who is really the bigger offender in the enslavement of others: the individual directly responsible, or the society that allows it to be done."