Defining Destiny can lead to love triangles #definingdestiny

Defining Destiny (Destiny, Book 1): New Adult Romance



This story is set in a reality where everyone has one true soul mate. With that person, everything they do together is better.

Lucy’s soulmate is Caden. When they sing, it is a magical connection that moves people on an emotional level. However, Caden is also selfish and conniving which is why Lucy leaves him.

Seth lost his soulmate in a car accident. He is an artist and she was his inspiration. He is attracted to Lucy but is uncertain where it will lead.


The story is told from the POV of Lucy and Seth. In this reality, soulmate just means there is a strong connection between two people but it does not confirm monogamy.

Caden was a complete douche. For example, he lied and manipulated many times to keep Lucy close. I was annoyed with Lucy for being as nice as she was to him.

While I thought this was supposed to be a story about Lucy and Seth, I felt like I was reading more about Lucy and Caden. As a result, I had a difficult time connecting with the characters.

Since Caden was self-seeking and egotistical, it was easy to root for Seth. But then he was emo so much of the time, that I wondered if Lucy would just be better off without either one. Then I would think, “Should I get emotionally vested in a Lucy-Seth match if there is a chance she could toss that to go back to jerk #1 Caden?” In a way it was kind of like a love triangle but not really.

I finished the story and all I can say is that there was a satisfying but missing something end.

Should you buy? If you want a book that is infuriating and set in an alternate reality where everything you know as logical may or may not be true, then read Defining Destiny. If you do not want to have to think that hard, then pass.

Details from Goodreads

ebook, 266 pages
Published by Bayou Moon Publishing, LLC (first published February 20th 2014)
series Defining Destiny #1



2 thoughts on “Defining Destiny can lead to love triangles #definingdestiny

  1. I prefer a book for pleasure, one that has a good story, plot, even a touch of humor. I’ve gotten several that had too many difficult to pronounce names and quit reading them. One had all the names at least five syllables with weird consonants and vowel placement. They followed no rules of language that I was aware of. I tried to shorten the name to make it easier–Lydia for Lydzrbasaiqvltmna, but a page later they introduced another character with a similar beginning but different ending–Lydzrbasnwaikrgtrze. (The examples I gave are not precisely the names the author used, but you get the idea.) I had to flip back a page to be sure it was a different name then worried that it was a typo. I read 3 pages and threw it away. The characters are half the story and frankly it was too much trouble to read with every single character having an odd name, including the hero.


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