Rebellion (The Sainthood – Boys Of Lowell High, #2). ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Rebellion by Siobhan Davis

My rating: 5 of 5 stars.

Everything changed the night he betrayed me, and now, the game has entered a new level.

Galen did me a favor, reminding me the only person I can count on is myself, and I’m more determined than ever to avenge my father’s death and avoid the destiny Sinner has mapped out for me. 

Saint is used to calling the shots, but there are new rules, my rules, and if he wants me in his life, and in his bed, he’ll toe the line. They all will, because I can’t pull this off alone, and they owe me. 

Sinner thinks he’s in control, but forcing me into initiation plays right into my hands. War has come to Lowell as rival gangs battle The Sainthood for ultimate power, and I enjoy rebelling from the inside, placing more obstacles in Sinner’s path while I exact my revenge.

But I’m not some innocent thirteen-year-old anymore—I have blood on my hands and lethal enemies on my tail. 

I’m playing a dangerous game, especially where my heart is concerned, but there’s no turning back. I haven’t come this far to walk away empty-handed, and the more secrets we uncover, the more we realize how far-reaching the betrayal and corruption extend, and there’s no choice anymore.

The Sainthood must be taken down, and we’re the only ones who can do it.


I loved the first book and this was even better!

This book had so much action, suspense and mystery. It starts right where Resurrection left off and I actually went back and read the last few chapters of book one before I started this book because I read the ARC for Resurrection in January which was something like 70 books ago so I wasn’t sure I would remember what happened in the cliffhanger. I was kind of glad I did because it reminded me of how much I loved that first book.

Rebellion started up with action and intensity right off the bat and didn’t quit until the very end. We find out a lot more in this book about the family relationships of all the players involved. Especially Harlow’s parents. We already knew that Sinner (Saint’s evil father), the head of the Sainthood had once and still may be in love with Gianna, Harlow’s mother.

However, Gianna and Trey fell in love, got together and had Harlow, but somehow Trey ended up working for the Sainthood. Lo and the boys figure that it wasn’t by choice. They can’t figure why a guy who came along and took a Sinner’s girl right out from under his nose still lived to see another day. Though for some reason Sinner didn’t kill Trey until years later when he found out that Trey was betraying him.

In this book we also find out more about Galen’s family and Theo’s family. There are a bunch of gang wars going on between the Bulls, the Arrows and the Sainthood with the Bulls and the Arrows joined together against the Sainthood. Harlow keeps getting caught in the crossfire due to her relationships and miscommunications as well as some jealousy and other issues, but either way it seems that she is always the target of more than one group.

For some reason Sinner wants to make her life miserable as much as possible by threatening her at every turn and he gets his thrills by doing that. It’s even an extra bonus for him that it hurts his son Saint by doing it, since Saint doesn’t do very well at hiding his feelings when someone threatens his girl. Like I said, the action is non stop in this one.

The romance in this book is super steamy and it definitely is a reverse harem. Harlow is intimate with each of her boyfriends at separate times and sometimes with more than one of them at a time. Though they do show a lot of love and affection for each other as well as support when things are bad. They make a good team, especially since Lo had all of that training at the cabin that her father insisted on after her kidnapping.

Of course there was an awesome cliffhanger, but I am really starting to like good “cliffies” lately, even if I have to wait a while for the next book. I don’t know why, but I just do. I can’t wait though to find out what happens next.

I voluntarily read and reviewed an advanced copy of this book. All thoughts & opinions are my own.


View all my reviews

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