When Atlanta detective Todd Brooks meets beautiful Cara Firon, the suspect in three murders, she doesn't look like a monster to him; quite the reverse. However, Cara knows that, as a Succubus, she would be considered a monster by most humans, including her former lover who tried to kill her. But Todd's world is beginning to open now
that he's seen his partner turn into a wolf, something Todd has tried to push to the back of his mind since
Cara's alibis check out, but Todd can't leave her alone, and it soon becomes clear that someone is trying to frame her for the murders. What is the motive? Who is doing it? As Todd learns about the dangerous underworld of the 'Others' and of the power that his succubus demon has, he has to start re-evaluating much of what he
thought he knew about the world and about the people with whom he worked.
Midnight Sins is an enjoyable story,
and the identity of the murderer isn't clear until almost the end of the book. I liked the way that the author describes Todd's gradual learning of a new side to the world in which he lives and the glimpses into the relationships and lives of some of the other characters. The central romance
is more a love-at-first-sight story, with both characters having to learn to trust, but it's an enjoyable journey with them.