Dokkaebi: Vicious Spirits

(1 customer review)

£9.99

As Vicious Spirits begins, Miyoung and Jihoon are picking up the pieces of their broken lives following the deaths of Miyoung’s mother, Yena, and Jihoon’s grandmother. With the support of their friend Somin, and their frenemy, Junu, they might just have a shot at normalcy. But Miyoung is getting sicker and sicker by the day and her friends don’t know how to save her.

With few options remaining, Junu has an idea but it might require the ultimate sacrifice and, let’s be honest, Junu isn’t known for his “generosity.” Meanwhile, the events at the end of Wicked Fox have upended the forces that govern life and death and there are supernatural entities lurking in the background that will stop at nothing to right their world.

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Description

As Vicious Spirits begins, Miyoung and Jihoon are picking up the pieces of their broken lives following the deaths of Miyoung’s mother, Yena, and Jihoon’s grandmother. With the support of their friend Somin, and their frenemy, Junu, they might just have a shot at normalcy. But Miyoung is getting sicker and sicker by the day and her friends don’t know how to save her.

With few options remaining, Junu has an idea but it might require the ultimate sacrifice and, let’s be honest, Junu isn’t known for his “generosity.” Meanwhile, the events at the end of Wicked Fox have upended the forces that govern life and death and there are supernatural entities lurking in the background that will stop at nothing to right their world.

Additional information

Weight 0.5 kg
ISBN

9780593324448

Author

Cho, Kat

Publisher

G P Putnam's Sons

Binding

Paperback

1 review for Dokkaebi: Vicious Spirits

  1. thislostrose (verified owner)

    Bertsbooks added upon request this item for ordering, was overjoyed! Came very quick with other orders and, as always, was presented nice with a ribbon.

    The book is the sequel to Gumiho and I would recommend reading both in succession. There are rapid paced moments and others are quite sweet as the romance progresses.
    Compared to Gumiho, however, Dokkaebi’s romance is quite fast paced… still provided a lot of chuckles and wanting to yell at characters to see how silly they’re being. Yet, those sorts of things feel very honest and human.
    Dokkaebi’s strongest point is how it deals with its supernatural elements and unravels the story around them. I’d strongly recommend giving the series a go if you’d like to have a simple to grasp glimpse at Korean folk-lore.

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