Review: Fire in Her Dreams (Fireblood Dragon, #9) by Ruby Dixon

Posted November 12, 2021 by Angie in Book Reviews / 0 Comments

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Review: Fire in Her Dreams (Fireblood Dragon, #9) by Ruby DixonFire in Her Dreams (Fireblood Dragon #9) by Ruby Dixon
Published by Self Published on April 2, 2021
Genres: Adult Fiction, Dystopia, Paranormal, Romance
Format: eBook (294 pages)
Source: Kindle Unlimited
Purchase: AmazonIndieBound
Add Book: GoodreadsBookhype

Jenny’s dreams have turned to nightmares.

Every night, her thoughts are filled with evil. Something is reaching out…and she’s not so sure she wants to reach back. That is, until someone new appears in her dreams. Someone who protects her, comforts her, and thinks of Jenny as his mate. Imaginary friends aren’t real, but Jenny likes to pretend, anyhow.

Then, one day, one of the mindless dragons guarding the fort awakens…and Jenny realizes that the friend from her dreams isn’t a figment of her imagination. He’s a dragon.

And he’s looking to claim his female.


Proceed With Caution:

This book contains mentions of rape and death.

The Basics:

Fire in Her Dreams is the second-to-last book of the Fireblood Dragon series, and yes, you need to read he previous eight books as a plot has been slowly building. We’re back in Fort Dallas where Jenny is part of the “panty program” but she’s about to get out. She’s had a visitor in her dreams and it turns out that he’s one of the dragons perched on top of the fort.

My Thoughts:

Fire in Her Dreams isn’t one of my favorites from the series, but it is enjoyable. I continue to be impressed that the author can come up with new twists on the same plot-points, i.e. the drakoni losing their minds. All of them have had some form of memory loss, but it’s all subtly different. Mhal’s is completely different though, but not in an unbelievable way. It makes perfect sense and fits with what we know of them. It had the potential to be annoyingly repetitive, but it’s not.

Fire in Her Dreams is also pretty low drama. Jenny and Mhal are quite sweet and domestic when they leave the fort. Their new home was a fun location! A bit impractical, but they’re making it work! I also enjoyed reading about Jenny’s creations. I think she’s the first heroine with an actual usable skill and hobby.

What I didn’t love about Fire in Her Dreams was the whole “you have to have babies to save the world!” plot-thread. We already learned that the half-drakoni babies are special, and that’s totally cool. They should be special. But to straight up make having babies a requirement or else you’re an awful, selfish person who’s going to doom the world is not fun. This cool dragon dystopia series has now become a dragon breeder series. At least it’s the end.

I did enjoy Fire in Her Dreams overall. It definitely set things up for Azar’s redemption and the possible end of the world. Or not. I think the world will be saved, but how? What is actually coming out of The Rift?! What do babies have to do with it? I guess we’ll find out soon.

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