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Phantom: The Immortal (English Edition) di [Szereto, Mitzi, Lister, Ashley]
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Lunghezza: 204 pagine Word Wise: Abilitato Miglioramenti tipografici: Abilitato
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Descrizione prodotto


Sexual desire and soul-searing need fuel this contemporary erotic sequel that relocates the original character from Gaston Leroux’s classic novel The Phantom of the Opera to present-day Paris…

While attending an auction of music memorabilia, young soprano Christine Delacroix bids on some letters written by another young soprano, Christine Daaé, who lived during the 19th century. Here she meets the handsome Compte Rezso Esterhazy, who immediately sets out to court her. Despite his attentions, Christine becomes obsessed with the Daaé letters and her namesake’s mysterious “Angel of Music”—a masked man who lived beneath the Paris Opera House.

Seemingly immortal and frozen in time, the Phantom is condemned to life below the opera house and in the shadows…until Christine Delacroix auditions for a minor role in Faust. Convinced the Christine from his past has been returned to him, he sets out for her to have the lead female role. He visits her in her dressing room to give her singing lessons, all the while remaining hidden from view. Insanely jealous over Christine’s budding romance with the Compte, the Phantom abducts her and takes her to his underground lair, where the singing lessons continue. Only this time they are far more depraved and sexual in nature.

A debut writing collaboration from bestselling authors Mitzi Szereto and Ashley Lister!


Mitzi Szereto ( is an author and anthology editor of multi-genre fiction and non-fiction. She has her own blog of humorous essays at Errant Ramblings: Mitzi Szereto’s Weblog (, and a web TV channel Mitzi TV (, which covers the quirky side of London, England. Her books include Rotten Peaches (The Thelonious T. Bear Chronicles) and Normal for Norfolk (The Thelonious T. Bear Chronicles)—the cozy mystery/satire series co-authored with her celebrity author bear Teddy Tedaloo; The Wilde Passions of Dorian Gray; Pride and Prejudice: Hidden Lusts; Darker Edge of Desire: Gothic Tales of Romance; Love, Lust and Zombies; Thrones of Desire: Erotic Tales of Swords, Mist and Fire; Red Velvet and Absinthe: Paranormal Erotic Romance; Getting Even: Revenge Stories; and Dying For It: Tales of Sex and Death. Mitzi has pioneered erotic writing workshops in the UK and mainland Europe, teaching from the Cheltenham Festival of Literature to the Greek islands, as well as lecturing in creative writing at several British universities. Her anthology Erotic Travel Tales 2 is the first anthology of erotica to feature a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature. Ashley Lister ( is a prolific writer, having written more than two dozen full-length novels and over a hundred short stories. His most recent titles include the Sweet Temptation series from HarperCollins and the horror novel Raven and Skull, due to be released mid-2016. Aside from regularly blogging about writing, Ashley is also an occasional performance poet and teaches creative writing. He has hosted creative writing workshops at Eroticon, the annual conference for sex bloggers and erotica writers, and is the editor of Coming Together in Verse, a charity anthology of erotic poetry. Ashley is currently studying for a PhD in creative writing, focusing on short fiction. He lives in Lancashire in the UK. Visit his blog at

Dettagli prodotto

  • Formato: Formato Kindle
  • Dimensioni file: 5589 KB
  • Lunghezza stampa: 204
  • Numeri di pagina fonte ISBN: 1532892926
  • Editore: Toast Thief Books (10 febbraio 2016)
  • Venduto da: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Lingua: Inglese
  • ASIN: B01BN4G0RI
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Le recensioni clienti più utili su (beta) (Potrebbero essere presenti recensioni del programma "Early Reviewer Rewards") 4.2 su 5 stelle 6 recensioni
4.0 su 5 stelle Light erotic entertainment for the ages 23 maggio 2016
Di Terrance Aldon Shaw - Pubblicato su
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
“Phantom: The Immortal” is a slick piece of light erotic entertainment, playing out with a certain pulpish predictability, yet competently crafted and consistently enjoyable—beach readers take note! Mitzi Szereto and Ashley Lister’s stylishly steamy homage to “The Phantom of the Opera” at last brings the sexy essence of Gaston Leroux’s 1910 Gothic potboiler overtly to the surface in a way no other previous adaptation has dared.

And there have been so many versions of this story over the last hundred years: from the 1925 silent-film classic with Lon Chaney Sr. to the 1943 Claude Rains vehicle, and the 1962 Hammer Studios production, not to mention that singing-dancing 900-pound gorilla in the room, the less of which we speak, the better.

All these versions treat the heroine as a kind of damsel in distress, a virginally un-self-aware airhead to be menaced by the Phantom and rescued by the handsome hero. Ultimately, the monster is redeemed by the purity of the heroine’s heart—the simple chaste innocence of her soul. BORING!!!! The fact is, titillation—far more than redemption—has always been a big part of this story’s appeal, the seething undercurrent of sex, bubbling sluggishly just beneath the action, calls to something in the deep subbasement of our psyche. We want—whether we’re willing to admit it or not—Christine to toss aside all that prissy vestal-virgin-on-a-pedestal pretense, and get jiggy with the Phantom. And here, for once, we will not be disappointed.

Classic grand opera—what we automatically imagine when we think of opera—is, in essence, a ritual of elaborately sublimated eroticism. Sex is always—always—the dark singularity around which the story takes shape, from Massanet’s “Thaïs” and Bizet’s “Carmen” to Bellini’s La Sonnambula, Verdi’s “La Traviatta” and Wagner’s “Tristan und Isolde” to Puccini’s “Tosca” and “Madame Butterfly” to Alban Berg’s “Wozzeck” and “Lulu”. Gounod’s “Faust” is certainly no exception; grand opera at its most grandiose, chastity is not one of its virtues. Faust’s satanically-assisted seduction of the pure Marguerite is central to the whole vast elaborate undertaking, and it was not by chance that Leroux (and, by extension, Szereto and Lister) employed “Faust” as the scaffolded superstructure of their story.

“Phantom: The Immortal” mines the melodrama of the source material for all it’s worth, yet never strays too far from its erotic ambitions. Good, light, frothy, sexy diversion, not particularly deep or thought-provoking, this may yet open up a few long-locked synapses and set off a tingle or two. Recommended.
4.0 su 5 stelle Boiling Hot Erotic, Lukewarm Paranormal. 7 giugno 2016
Di mesadallas - Pubblicato su
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
This novel is a combination erotic/paranormal as Erik has never died, but is now over 150 years old still inhabiting the opera house. After a century of mourning the loss of what could have been with Christine he is given another chance at love with another young soprano also named Christine. I do like erotica and found this aspect of the novel very well-written. I did, however, think that the paranormal half was very shallow with a lot of unanswered questions. Apparently Erik has no clue as to why he hasn't aged or died and the closest explanation given is that it has something to do with the fact that it was Erik who really wrote the opera Faust. As a reader I need a much clearer explanation than this as well as answers to other questions such as how he has managed to live undetected in the age of security cameras, how he manages without money, how much he knows of the outside world, and especially how his immortality will effect a future with a modern-day Christine. Can Erik leave the opera house and still maintain his immortality, or now that he has finally received a second chance at love will he begin to age naturally? Was/is his immortality a curse or a gift? These are only some of the questions that left me hanging in frustrated limbo. The novel could easily have delved much deeper into the paranormal plot devise, and considering that the title of the novel reflects this devise you would think it would have. I felt Erik's immortality came off as a secondary thought basically just thrown in for the heck of it.

I do want to stress that despite the criticisms above, I really did enjoy this book and all-in-all found it extremely interesting. It held my interest from beginning to end and I am glad to have read it. I think the author has talent and with some revising could have a very strong novel all the way round. I do recommend this book to other Phans that don't mind graphic sex in their Phantom novels.
4.0 su 5 stelle I love all things Phantom 31 maggio 2016
Di Melisa Collinsworth - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
First of all, I love all things Phantom. If you only know the Phantom through the 2004 movie and plays, then I suggest reading the original Phantom of the Opera by Gaston Leroux prior to reading this. The Phantom of the 2004 movie and plays is a more romantic and seductive man, with some bad boy added. The original Phantom was a freak of nature and was mostly familiar with hate and well as love and beauty through music. The sexuality of the Phantom:The Immortal is more in tune with the original Phantom, blurring the lines between love, arousal and perversion.
0 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle It is not my favorite Phantom book 11 settembre 2016
Di Polly Bevil - Pubblicato su
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
It is not my favorite Phantom book. The character of Erik was poorly written. The Count could have been left out completely and the female lead was too much of a wuss.
2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Sequel Fully Satisfies - A Excellent Conclusion to The Phantom's Story! 13 gennaio 2017
Di Glenda - Pubblicato su
Formato: Formato Kindle
Let me tell you my credentials for this review... I have attended two live performances of the original Phantom of the Opera in Canada, have thus traveled down into the depths under the Theatre where The Phantom lives, with the mist growing heavier and thicker the farther we went...and have sat directly under the chandelier that started falling down, thrilling to the music, the story... Of course, the movie gave even a different perspective. The music haunts my heart... Thinking of the ending saddened me... Thus, I feel I am competent to know the story well enough to judge a worthy sequel to the original... For me, it presented everything I could have asked for...and more...

The more? Well, this story is a wonderful, erotic, tasteful presentation. For the review, I will covered the story since it is, really, the sequel to the original that I truly applaud... For those interested, I've prepared with permission of the authors, a continuation of the music and some excerpts as another posting... For it is the quality of the music in the presentation that makes the story great, don't you think? (check it out on my blog.)

Decade after decade, he had sat in his reserved box, living in the music of the operas that played in the theatre... Time had no meaning since Christine had left...why had he told her to go?! He was lost without her...And he waited, living in his secret location below the theatre, with provisions brought in by the latest friend of the one family that had supported him for so many years... How long must he wait?

Szereto and Lister takes us forward to answer The Phantom's question! The theatre staff are busily involved with the next production. This time Faust... The introduction of Faust as the main opera in the sequel, immediately lends credibility to the sequel as worthy of acceptance. For, surely, without a continuation of the music world, the music of the night could not have continued...

It had not been long before The Phantom spotted the young ingenue who had come to audition for the part of Siebel... She looks like his Christine...then he learns her name is also Christine! Could it be... Could it be... Christine? Readers are not quite sure if Christine is the true Christine, reincarnated... But does it matter? This Christine is named Christine Delacroix. She, too, was a soprano and had sung in the Opera of the Phantom...

But an intriguing twist is presented that tightens the connection. She visits a sale of music memorabilia where a packet of letters written by the Christine Daae' from so long ago. Our new Christine is caught with the desire to have them--she had been one of the greatest sopranos of all time, after all. But a gentleman, Rezso, starts bidding against her... She kept bidding, knowing she didn't have the money, hoping he would stop and let her have them...

Surely it was fate that she should have Christine Daae's letters... and L'Opera Garnier her destiny!

She was irritated because the two had exchanged meaningful glances and she was upset that it was he who would get her letters. When he later presents them to her as a gift, she was smart enough to wonder what he wanted... But then, again, maybe she might want the same thing... A flirtation builds between these two, creating a similar but quite different conflict in this story...

But thoughts of him would come and then go, for by now she was reading Christine's letters... She hadn't known what they would be about...but she was soon entranced as she read about...them... Then, she was primed when she got the part, entered her dressing room to get ready and thought she'd heard him speak...

Surely there are those, beside me, who wanted Christine to stay with the Phantom in The Phantom of the Opera... We knew that his face could never be so bad that we could not become accustomed and loved it as The Phantom should have been loved...But there we are again, with two men vying for our new Christine in Phantom: The Immortal... I wished for...I wanted Christine to stay with the Phantom. Would she do the "right" think in this book?

Phantom: The Immortal prepares us sensuously and musically for love to be the dominant factor... Only when The Phantom works with Christine to prepare her for her new part as Marguerite... do we begin to see the madness, the obsession of the Phantom to ensure perfection from his Christine...for her to replace the Diva?!

And will Christine be able to deal with his madness, especially since she has just met him and can only know him as the rumored opera ghost that has haunted the Theatre for so very long... Especially when Rezso sends roses after every performance and is pressing for more and more time with her, not being satisfied that she is practicing...

The twist regarding Christine's new role was exceptionally well done and fed into an exciting finale that was extraordinary... I must have been swooning at that point...😍 LOL...

The music collection from the book is impressive, showing the research, breadth of musical expertise as attributed to the sequel Opera. I believe that the story itself stands able to be accepted as a true sequel to the original. In one way, the eroticism almost detracted me from the impact of the storyline. (If you don't want to read an erotic book...don't buy this...) That is what led me to create the additional musical collection which is available on my blog. At the same time, it will fulfill the wishes of many who had wanted more romantic involvement in the original opera... I know it is just my personal opinion when I add that the ending was...just...perfect!

This book has been placed at the very top of my personal favorites! The combination of the music, the storyline and the eroticism makes it a recommended must-read from me for all Phantom Lovers!

Ebook provided for review
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