- Books ˅
- Extras ˅
- My Account ˅
Red Phoenix: Dark Heavens Book Two
Immortals, martial arts, gods, and demons
The intrigue deepens as the demon threat closes around mortals and gods alike . . .
When Emma Donahoe took the position of nanny to John Chens daughter Simone, she never expected to be caring for the child of a Chinese god, and she didnt expect that demons would want him dead. Nor has moving from nanny to partner in his heavenly realm made Emmas life any easier. Now a powerful race of demons has been created to hunt her and her family from Hong Kong to Europe. And she and Simone have become targets pawns to be used in a deadly celestial power play.
About the Author
Twenty years ago Kylie Chan married a Hong Kong national in a traditional Chinese wedding ceremony in Eastern China. She and her husband lived in Australia for eight years, then in Hong Kong for ten years. She has seen a great deal of Chinese culture and has come to appreciate the customs and way of life.
Three years ago she closed down her successful IT consultancy company in Hong Kong and moved back to Australia. She decided to use her knowledge of Chinese mythology, culture, and martial arts to weave a story that would appeal to a wide audience.
Since returning to Australia, Kylie has studied kung fu (Wing Chun and Southern Chow Clan styles) as well as tai chi, and is now a senior belt in both forms. She has also made an intensive study of Buddhist and Taoist philosophy and has brought all of these together into her storytelling. Kylie is a mother of two and lives in Brisbane.
Praise for Red Phoenix: Dark Heavens Book Two…
“Packed with Chinese mythology, kick-ass action and sexual tension… a smart, entertaining read.”
“White Tiger is a fast paced novel with liberal quantities of romance, action and fantasy. The present-day setting blends seamlessly with the solid grounding the book has in myth and folklore. It is a rich tapestry of culture, action and love and makes for good entertainment.”
“I feigned illness and took the day off work so I could keep reading.”