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Frenchman Street (Sentinels of New Orleans #6)

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The uneasy truce between the preternatural species of New Orleans has shattered, with wizards and elves, shifters and vampires—not to mention the historical undead—struggling for ultimate control of the city, including the humans who still think they’re atop the food chain.< They aren’t, however—and the Summer Prince of Faerie wants them to know it. Stuck in the middle? O The uneasy truce between the preternatural species of New Orleans has shattered, with wizards and elves, shifters and vampires—not to mention the historical undead—struggling for ultimate control of the city, including the humans who still think they’re atop the food chain.< They aren’t, however—and the Summer Prince of Faerie wants them to know it. Stuck in the middle? One unemployed wizard sentinel. For DJ Jaco, war makes for strange bedfellows as she finally embraces her wizard-elven heritage and strikes a deal with the devil so she and her ragtag band of allies can return to defend her hometown. After all, when the undead French pirate Jean Lafitte has been hired by the mayor as a consultant, things could go horribly wrong. War is coming to New Orleans just in time for Mardi Gras, with the elves and wizards lined up on opposite sides, the shifters without a leader, the vampires promising loyalty to the highest bidder, and the soul of the Crescent City resting on the outcome of the civil war going on in Faerie between the rival princes of summer and winter. Mardi Gras Day is approaching fast, the much-anticipated new Krewe of Enyo is not what it seems, and the line between friends and enemies grows thin as DJ tries to stave off open warfare between faeries on the St. Charles Avenue parade route. Laissez les bons temps rouler…but be careful, or the good times might roll too close for comfort.


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The uneasy truce between the preternatural species of New Orleans has shattered, with wizards and elves, shifters and vampires—not to mention the historical undead—struggling for ultimate control of the city, including the humans who still think they’re atop the food chain.< They aren’t, however—and the Summer Prince of Faerie wants them to know it. Stuck in the middle? O The uneasy truce between the preternatural species of New Orleans has shattered, with wizards and elves, shifters and vampires—not to mention the historical undead—struggling for ultimate control of the city, including the humans who still think they’re atop the food chain.< They aren’t, however—and the Summer Prince of Faerie wants them to know it. Stuck in the middle? One unemployed wizard sentinel. For DJ Jaco, war makes for strange bedfellows as she finally embraces her wizard-elven heritage and strikes a deal with the devil so she and her ragtag band of allies can return to defend her hometown. After all, when the undead French pirate Jean Lafitte has been hired by the mayor as a consultant, things could go horribly wrong. War is coming to New Orleans just in time for Mardi Gras, with the elves and wizards lined up on opposite sides, the shifters without a leader, the vampires promising loyalty to the highest bidder, and the soul of the Crescent City resting on the outcome of the civil war going on in Faerie between the rival princes of summer and winter. Mardi Gras Day is approaching fast, the much-anticipated new Krewe of Enyo is not what it seems, and the line between friends and enemies grows thin as DJ tries to stave off open warfare between faeries on the St. Charles Avenue parade route. Laissez les bons temps rouler…but be careful, or the good times might roll too close for comfort.

30 review for Frenchman Street (Sentinels of New Orleans #6)

  1. 5 out of 5

    ☕ Kimberly

    A fitting end to one of my favorite series.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Jen (That's What I'm Talking About)

    Frenchman Street is the culmination of and fitting end to one of my favorite urban fantasy series, the Sentinels of New Orleans. Although it’s been a couple of years since the previous full-length release, the author does a fabulous job, without info-dumping, reminding readers of the numerous events that led to this pinnacle point for heroine DJ and her merry band of misfits. Frenchman Street, being the sixth and finale book of the Sentinels series, should not be read by newcomers. Overall, I gr Frenchman Street is the culmination of and fitting end to one of my favorite urban fantasy series, the Sentinels of New Orleans. Although it’s been a couple of years since the previous full-length release, the author does a fabulous job, without info-dumping, reminding readers of the numerous events that led to this pinnacle point for heroine DJ and her merry band of misfits. Frenchman Street, being the sixth and finale book of the Sentinels series, should not be read by newcomers. Overall, I greatly enjoyed immersing myself back into New Orleans and seeing how the brewing war between the Faerie and other Prets played out. Even though it wasn’t evident with the first book in the series, this war has been on the horizon for a while now. The author allowed the events to unfold at its own pace, giving readers the inside look at the many supernatural factions involved. In addition to the pending war, there were a number of open over-arching threads coming into Frenchman Street, such as DJ’s life-mating to Elven Lord Rand and her place within the Wizarding community. Without giving spoilers, I will say that I’m mostly satisfied with where the cards fall. There are definitely a couple things I didn’t realize were coming, but in retrospect, I realize it was the best thing for the progression of the series. I did have a couple minor issues. The first being the sheer volume of parade references; I understand Mardi Gras is a chaotic and wonderful time in New Orleans, making it the perfect backdrop for this story. However, as an outsider to the whole NOLA/Mardi Gras scene, I started to get confused and bored with the volume of krewes and parades, making it repetitive for me. Secondly, I was slightly disappointed with the climactic scene - the ultimate showdown. I don’t want to give spoilers, so I will only say that first there was an event that happened that should have stopped the final parade, yet it didn’t. Then things kind of happen in a “fade to black” situation. (If you want to know more, email me and I’ll explain). Even with my couple minor “issues,” I found Frenchman Street a complete joy to read. Overall, the Sentinels of New Orleans is an amazing series with one of the most unique mythologies, and I look forward to what else will happen in this fantastic world created by Ms. Johnson. My Rating: A- / B+ Liked It A Lot Originally posted at That's What I'm Talking About

  3. 4 out of 5

    Reacherfan

    Suzanne Johnson does not disappoint with her twists and turns. It made all the characters fall into place and had both ups and downs. Set during Mardi Gras adds a lot to the atmosphere and naturally, Jean Lafite is still a favorite character. It does feel like there's a lot more story there if Johnson chooses. The whole series comes highly recommended.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Brooke Banks

    I received this book for free from Bewitching Blog Tours in exchange for an honest review. This does not affect my opinion of the book or the content of my review.I can't believe today is really day. I'm posting my review for the last book in the Sentinel of New Orleans series, Frenchman Street. Appropriate, given I found this series through a blog tour. A bittersweet day for me but a great opportunity for you! Check out all the deets below and enter the Amazon giveaway at the bottom!   About Fre I received this book for free from Bewitching Blog Tours in exchange for an honest review. This does not affect my opinion of the book or the content of my review.I can't believe today is really day. I'm posting my review for the last book in the Sentinel of New Orleans series, Frenchman Street. Appropriate, given I found this series through a blog tour. A bittersweet day for me but a great opportunity for you! Check out all the deets below and enter the Amazon giveaway at the bottom!   About Frenchman Street:   About the Author:   Excerpt from Frenchman Street: IMHO: Frenchman Street This'll seem rather pathetic, but it's SO HARD to review SPOILER FREE. But here ya go: Everything has built up to this book and it delivers. It's a HEAFN that fits the whole perfectly. DJ is a solidly flawed character, not overpowered or oversexualized. She starts as a young woman just working to make a different and pay her bills who wound up romancing her new co-worker. She's been through a lot, but she makes it through and did right by her people and city. Classism and the system aren't glossed over. I wish I could say the same about the racial factors around the city, but I'm not a person authority on that topic anyways. She's surrounded by a host of different supernatural creatures with their own mythology for the Sentinel series. It's mostly men TBH, but Frenchman Street sees a resurgence of women that are all kick ass in their own ways. So much action and ~drama~focusing on the lead up and the showdown. Adorable epilogue. We get to see unicorns and dragons! DJ's romantic life is straightened out Character progression all around Loose ends are tied up, nothing gets missed or left out IIRC I didn't feel like anything was too convenient or obvious Deaths aren't random tokens or taken as blase I am super glad I've been able to read this whole series and be apart of promoting it. Check out the first book Royal Street on Goodreads if you're new to the series! See my previous post for Book 5: Review, Excerpt & Giveaway: Belle Chasse by Suzanne Johnson  Giveaway: 1 Grand Prize: $50 Amazon gift card 5 $10 Amazon gift cards Open internationally. For international winners, equivalent order from Book Depository can be substituted if desired. a Rafflecopter giveaway This review was originally posted on The Layaway Dragon

  5. 4 out of 5

    Miki

    Fabulous, a rollercoaster for emotions as once the story picks up there isn't a slow moment left there will be tears, there will be touching moment, there will be some humorous one and some very angsty ones. We are immersed in an adventure that doesn't allow us a reprieve we must know what will happen and we better not get interrupted for nothing ^^;; We sure waited to get the end of Dj adventures in this arc but it was so, so well worth it... a real page turner with old characters we meet again Fabulous, a rollercoaster for emotions as once the story picks up there isn't a slow moment left there will be tears, there will be touching moment, there will be some humorous one and some very angsty ones. We are immersed in an adventure that doesn't allow us a reprieve we must know what will happen and we better not get interrupted for nothing ^^;; We sure waited to get the end of Dj adventures in this arc but it was so, so well worth it... a real page turner with old characters we meet again with pleasure like some fae hunters ( love faulkner) new one like Gruff a so cute and funny corgi but so much more and i don't want to spoil too much . But get some tissues near you will need them and the little Corgi isn't the only one who will win you over i'm sure like Pen who can make you swoon or laugh depending on his menu. Really this was a great read, we get to see how the events impacted the characters and how some got more mature and some not. There are twists to keep us on edge and this story couldn't be a better way to end this arc ( because yes i certainly hope to see more of the gang but rest assured there isn't a cliffhanger or questions unanswered ( at least not any that can't wait a full novella^^) So yes it's better to have read the series to enjoy this one fully and i can't recommend you this series strong enough but that being said it should be possible to read this one like that as we get enough info about the background to understand most of what happen but you if have teh opportunity to start by book 1 don't hesitate it just get better and better.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Marlene

    Originally published at Reading Reality When it comes to the life of DJ Jaco, the phrase “out of the frying pan and into the fire” doesn’t begin to cover the level of trouble DJ usually finds herself in. A better description might be out of the conflagration and into the inferno. Or something about jumping from one hot circle of hell into an even hotter one. Royal Street by Suzanne JohnsonDJ hasn’t gotten a moment’s rest since Hurricane Katrina brought down the wards between New Orleans and the va Originally published at Reading Reality When it comes to the life of DJ Jaco, the phrase “out of the frying pan and into the fire” doesn’t begin to cover the level of trouble DJ usually finds herself in. A better description might be out of the conflagration and into the inferno. Or something about jumping from one hot circle of hell into an even hotter one. Royal Street by Suzanne JohnsonDJ hasn’t gotten a moment’s rest since Hurricane Katrina brought down the wards between New Orleans and the various realms of the Beyond – events that are detailed in the opening book in the Sentinels of New Orleans, Royal Street. (BTW, if you are looking for urban fantasy that deals with Hurricane Katrina well and really describes the feel of the city both before and after, I highly recommend both Royal Street and The Map of Moments by Christopher Golden and Tim Lebbon. But I digress…) Frenchman Street is the culmination of the series. All the chips are down, all the old alliances are in tatters, and all the old (and new) enemies have chosen New Orleans as their battleground. DJ has been forced by circumstances as well as inclinations from what was originally a very junior position as a magical enforcer to the center of a substantial power nexus. She certainly did not start this fight, but she arrives in Frenchman Street determined to finish it, or die trying. Not that death has necessarily stopped all of either DJ’s allies or her enemies. Ever since Katrina, the various preternatural factions have been lining up for a showdown. The only group firmly on DJ’s side are the Historical Undead led by the pirate Jean Lafitte. Jean will live as long as people remember him, and people in New Orleans will remember Lafitte for a long, long time. After their rocky beginning in Royal Street, Lafitte is the only powerful person on DJ’s side. Elysian Fields by Suzanne JohnsonThe elves are mostly backing DJ, but out of a kind of twisted self-interest after the events in Elysian Fields. The Wizards’ Congress has declared DJ an outlaw to be killed on sight. Not because she did anything wrong, but because she embarrassed their leader more than his tiny “ego” could tolerate. Most of the shifter population has either lined up behind the wizards or stayed scrupulously neutral. Except for DJ’s best friend, the merman Rene Delachaise. Meanwhile, the fae courts of Winter and Summer have chosen to battle it out for the supremacy of both the fae and human worlds – with New Orleans in the midst of Mardi Gras. If the above sounds confusing, that’s because this is the final round in a six-book series, and all of the tension has been building from the very beginning back in Royal Street. If you’ve been following the series, Frenchman Street is every bit as satisfying a conclusion as beignets at the Cafe du Monde at the end of a fantastic night. Escape Rating A: The Sentinels of New Orleans has been an utterly marvelous urban fantasy series from its beginning in Royal Street to its ending here on Frenchman Street. If you love urban fantasy and have not started this series, pick up Royal Street and settle in for a fantastic binge read. Obviously, this is not the place to start the series. Some series are loose enough to be picked up in the middle, but this isn’t one of them. Now that the story is over, it is easy to look back and see that it has been one continuous story from beginning to end. Part of what makes this so good is the worldbuilding. There is no place else like New Orleans. There are plenty of cities that are older, but there are few if any that have both the history and the gumbo of cultures that make New Orleans what it is. And it’s that melange that makes it a great setting. Many urban fantasy series use both vampires and shapeshifters. There are some that include the elves and/or the fae, sometimes as separate creatures and sometimes as the same species. The Sookie Stackhouse series certainly used all of these species. But the Historical Undead in the Sentinels of New Orleans are something special. And New Orleans is one place that has the kind of long, crazy, colorful history that makes the concept work. The addition of Jean Lafitte as DJ’s frenemy turned flirtatious ally is a delight from beginning to end. The other thing that makes this series so good are the characters. Not just Lafitte, or not even especially him, because he is not the point of view character. The person we identify with, with all of her faults and virtues and flaws and weaknesses and strengths is DJ Jaco. She begins as someone pretty low on the magical pecking order, but is forced to step up and become something very major. She’s the eye of the storm. And sometimes she’s the storm itself. I personally enjoyed the way that, while DJ has a love life that frequently sputters, this isn’t a romance, at all. She tries, she fails, she trusts the wrong people, and she loves unwisely and not too well into the bargain. And she never gives up her essential self, no matter who or what tries to take it from her. DJ’s adventures have been a wild, crazy, hair-raising, teeth-gnashing ride. I’m going to miss her.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Eva Millien

    With the shattering of the uneasy truce between the preternatural species of New Orleans everyone is struggling for control of the city which puts our favorite, at the moment unemployed wizard sentinel right in the middle of some life altering and extremely intense and exciting events in the thrilling conclusion to The Sentinels of New Orleans series. The thrills and chills keep coming throughout this fast paced and smooth flowing plot keeps readers on the edge of their seats, glued to the pages With the shattering of the uneasy truce between the preternatural species of New Orleans everyone is struggling for control of the city which puts our favorite, at the moment unemployed wizard sentinel right in the middle of some life altering and extremely intense and exciting events in the thrilling conclusion to The Sentinels of New Orleans series. The thrills and chills keep coming throughout this fast paced and smooth flowing plot keeps readers on the edge of their seats, glued to the pages and biting their nails with anticipation from beginning to end. The intrigue and plotting never stops as DJ accepts her wizard –elven heritage and strikes a deal with the so that she and her ragtag band of allies can return to defend her hometown. There is lots of surprising twists to keep readers guessing throughout the story and lots of exciting events taking place while the war is brewing that intensifies the anticipation and puts so much pressure on DJ, that readers have to wonder if she will collapse or win the day. And that’s not to mention the emotional turmoil that DJ finds herself facing, turmoil that changes her relationships, her life and events that are taking place throughout the city. There is never a dull moment to be found but it’s not all fighting because there are moments to celebrate, moments that add a few chuckles, excellent scenery and of course the good time feel of New Orleans during Mardi Gras which adds to the whole atmosphere of the story. Suzanne Johnson brings her world and her fascinating, unique and fun characters to vivid life that it makes it easy for readers to imagine and to become enthralled with them. And while, I really don’t want this series to end because I could never get enough of DJ or my favorite historical undead, Jean Lafitte, Suzanne Johnson gave it an explosive, thrilling and satisfying conclusion. I can’t wait to find out what she has in store for us readers next…

  8. 4 out of 5

    Paula Millhouse

    I loved this Urban Fantasy series. I've followed DJ Jaco and the gang throughout this series, and while I hate to see it end, the author gave us a page turner for the finale. Set in modern day New Orleans (and the preternatural Great Beyond) this story serves up a heaping helping of the flavor of The Big Easy with a magical twist. I had no idea there were so many parades centered around Mardis Gras, but trust me, there's more celebrating going on down in Louisiana than should be lawful. Wizard DJ J I loved this Urban Fantasy series. I've followed DJ Jaco and the gang throughout this series, and while I hate to see it end, the author gave us a page turner for the finale. Set in modern day New Orleans (and the preternatural Great Beyond) this story serves up a heaping helping of the flavor of The Big Easy with a magical twist. I had no idea there were so many parades centered around Mardis Gras, but trust me, there's more celebrating going on down in Louisiana than should be lawful. Wizard DJ Jaco and her gang fight a war on the streets of New Orleans to see the rightful claim to the throne of fairy. A fascinating complex plot pits wizards against vampires, fae, elves, shifters, mermen, pirates, and even unsuspecting humans to keep the streets safe for everyone. My favorite new characters were Gruff and Pen - OMG - who knew dragons ate rats! So funny! And brilliantly done. I loved the dragons. (I'm also super happy Sebastian is alive and well and hissing at everyone except Alex.) Laughter led to tears, though, and I ugly-cried when DJ loses someone so dear to her it nearly broke her heart. That forced her to grow, though, and she really had so much to face in this story. She came through it like the character I wanted her to be, and no spoilers, but I think she found the romantic love that fits her best in this awesome series finale. Treat yourself. Start at story one, and fall in love with all the author's characters.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    If you’ve enjoyed the rest of the Sentinels of New Orleans series, this one will be right up your alley! It does pick up more or less right where Belle Chasse ends, so it might be a good idea to reread that one before picking this one up. However, I didn’t, and I was still able to slip back into this world. Our heroine, DJ, comes into her own even more in this book, which makes me sad that it’s the last book in the series. I’d love to see what an even more self assured DJ gets into. Also, for be If you’ve enjoyed the rest of the Sentinels of New Orleans series, this one will be right up your alley! It does pick up more or less right where Belle Chasse ends, so it might be a good idea to reread that one before picking this one up. However, I didn’t, and I was still able to slip back into this world. Our heroine, DJ, comes into her own even more in this book, which makes me sad that it’s the last book in the series. I’d love to see what an even more self assured DJ gets into. Also, for being the conclusion of the series, the ending feels a little rushed. I don’t think it would have bothered me if there were another book coming, but since there’s not, I would have liked a little more resolution. I voluntarily read a reviewer's copy of this book. No remuneration was exchanged and all opinions presented are my own.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Kira Adams

    I'm really sad that this is the final book. The good news is that it felt just like all of the others while I was reading it, until you get to the end. It's a good ending, but I feel like it was slightly rushed (which is why I gave the book 4 stars instead of 5) and we're given an epilogue, but it just leaves me wanting more stories of these characters. It wraps things up but still leaves it open. Overall it was another great addition to the series.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Cindy Mathis

    What a great ride! I hate this series had to end, but it ended on a bang! If you love the mystique that is New Orleans, this is the series for you!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Maggie Mcdonald

    I love this series I'm really going to miss these characters. What an incredible world & adventures. You can't go wrong with this series

  13. 4 out of 5

    Erica☘

  14. 4 out of 5

    Deborah Cortez

  15. 4 out of 5

    Candice

  16. 4 out of 5

    Liz

  17. 4 out of 5

    Amber

  18. 4 out of 5

    Karina

  19. 4 out of 5

    marion

  20. 4 out of 5

    Carien

  21. 5 out of 5

    Rea

    Long, rambly, very personal "review" incoming. Fair warning. Many years ago, I had a particularly bad break up with the guy I'd thought I would move heaven and earth to be with. There ensued many months of tears, of feelings of helpless anger, of being a ship without an anchor. My experience with Frenchman Street has, in many ways, been a minor echo of that break up. Back in 2012, I got my hands on an ARC of Royal Street, the first book in a new urban fantasy (one of my favourite genres) series se Long, rambly, very personal "review" incoming. Fair warning. Many years ago, I had a particularly bad break up with the guy I'd thought I would move heaven and earth to be with. There ensued many months of tears, of feelings of helpless anger, of being a ship without an anchor. My experience with Frenchman Street has, in many ways, been a minor echo of that break up. Back in 2012, I got my hands on an ARC of Royal Street, the first book in a new urban fantasy (one of my favourite genres) series set in New Orleans (a location I'm drawn to) just after Katrina hit (an event I had to do a presentation on in my last year of high school, and thus also of interest to me), written by someone who'd actually been living there when the hurricane hit. It sounded like a match made in heaven. And it was: I adored the book, the characters, the dry wit. It immediately became a favourite, and I couldn't get my hands on the sequel soon enough. Over the years, it became a waiting game: waiting (impatiently) for more information on when the next book would be released, and then waiting (even more impatiently) for the actual release. At book 3, Elysian Fields, there was a nasty surprise in the form of a price hike from Tor. They had been asking between 13-15 USD for a book, and suddenly the price from my location went up closer to 30. I had to do a bit of soul-searching: weigh the desire to read the book against the extortionate price that was being asked for it. The desire to read the book won. I've reread the series twice - once before the release of Pirate's Alley, book 4, and just now before the release of this final book. I don't often reread. There are so many new books to be read, and so little time in which to read them (especially with a full time job and a young child) that I usually depend on the author to refresh my memory of important events. In the case of Sentinels, though, I'd enjoyed DJ's adventures to much that I wanted to relive them. My parents in law invited my husband and me to join them on a holiday in the USA. We'd be travelling from Georgia through Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Florida. The plan originally gave us two days in New Orleans. I made everyone visit all sorts of places that had been referenced in the books (not actually admitting to them that we were visiting locations from a fictional series I'd been reading!), and I even managed to convince them to go to the Jean Lafitte swamp - and blummin' ummer the size of the spiders there! I followed Suzanne's blog from afar, rarely leaving a comment but reading each of the posts. A few months ago, Suzanne had a turn hosting in a particular Facebook group I'd never heard of before. I decided that I wanted to be supportive. I joined the group, then spent a whole evening on FB interacting with her and others. I don't know whether it made much of an impact, but I felt I'd done my best to show there are people out there who really enjoy her work. Then came the announcement that this book, Frenchman Street, would be released. It was delayed a couple of times. I waited patiently. Finally, release day came. It was six days after I'd had an operation, and I'd had a particularly bad night with little sleep and a lot of pain. But I had Frenchman Street to look forward to, so it was all okay. Until chapter 3. The tears came. Denial. I checked the ending, just in case, hoping there'd be some workaround for it; that I could live with. Nope, not the case. My favourite character had essentially just been turned into a bad guy. I'd been reading the series for DJ, but I'd been reading it for him too. I'd had my heart set on him since 2012. Apparently, I was a lot more invested in the outcome than I'd realised. I once told the Suzanne that I'd never forgive her if she pulled a Trudi Canavan and killed him, but this is just as bad. I stopped reading for a while. I kept randomly bursting into tears as I thought about it. I wanted to read more, but I also didn't want to find out how the story gets from A to B. I read a few more chapters. It was more painful than fun. I gave in; I'd sleep on it. Except that night, as I was lying in bed trying to go to sleep, I kept thinking about it and it was getting me emotional all over again. The next day, I considered whether I wanted to try again. I didn't; I'd read something else instead. It was very hot, and that night I couldn't sleep well either. I kept waking up, and each time I was thinking about the book, and all the emotions were welling up again. For my own peace of mind, I've decided that I cannot read the book. It kills me, because I've been waiting for this conclusion for the past six years. It goes to show that the author is very talented, if she could get me so invested in a character that I can't bring myself to read the book because of how things develop with him. Long story short, for personal reasons I can't read this book. The part of it that I did read was still strongly crafted and I imagine that many people will adore this final book. Unfortunately, I'm not one of them, and so I can no longer consider Sentinels one of my favourite series. DNF.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Christine Stsyr griffin

  23. 4 out of 5

    Peter

  24. 4 out of 5

    Beth DiLoreto

  25. 4 out of 5

    Madeline Friedman

  26. 4 out of 5

    Ariane

  27. 5 out of 5

    Fosfor

  28. 4 out of 5

    Nichole

  29. 4 out of 5

    Rebecca

  30. 5 out of 5

    Samantha

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