Then Adrienne unexpectedly emerges, with no memory of the life she once led. Her desperate attempt to flee the confusing and dark influences in the bayou instinctively propels her to the one face for which she has a name. Oz’s world is once again turned upside down, as he must decide how to help her without losing himself entirely.
Set amidst the lush and vibrant backdrop of New Orleans, St. Charles at Dusk tells the story of Oz and Adrienne; of forbidden love, and startling heartbreak.
This review is hard for me to write. I'm not entirely sure how I feel about this book. The writing itself was good, it flowed well and I didn't find any issue with that. The problem I mostly faced was, despite the flow, it was overly descriptive. Because of that, I just found it really hard to keep reading it. I had to push myself to continue, even though the overall story was interesting - the way it was presented took me out of it.
Out of all of the characters, Angelique was my favorite. Without spoilers, it is not because I liked her - not in the least. But because she was the one that was the easiest to understand, and seemed the most real. I wanted to like Adrienne, because of how she was before the accident. She was a character I really liked, was interested in, and enjoyed. After it, though, she just wasn't believable. Then there's Oz... I don't really know what to say about him. Sometimes he made sense, the rest of the time I didn't know what the hell was going on.
I would suggest a content editor to help this story. It has potential but it isn't quite something I would recommend to anyone, unless they're a devourer of books.