Blood & Bones – Deacon (Blood Fury MC #4) Read Online Jeanne St. James

Categories Genre: Biker, MC, Romance Tags Authors: Series: Blood Fury MC Series by Jeanne St. James

Total pages in book: 98
Estimated words: 95732 (not accurate)
Estimated Reading Time in minutes: 479(@200wpm)___ 383(@250wpm)___ 319(@300wpm)

Read Online Books/Novels:

Blood & Bones - Deacon (Blood Fury MC #4)

Author/Writer of Book/Novel:

Jeanne St. James

Book Information:

Sometimes a challenge comes along that can either make or break you...
Deacon has a great life. A loyal brotherhood within the Blood Fury MC. A successful bail bonds business he runs with his cousin, Judge. A faithful dog. He’s also an expert at seducing the ladies. He’s got the looks. He’s got the charm. And he’s got the skill.
Or at least he thought he did. Until he met his match. A woman who not only resists him, but challenges him at every turn.
As an expert bounty hunter, he’s been hired to capture a violent fugitive. Dealing with a dangerous man is one thing, but dealing with a stubborn woman is quite another. And the victim just happens to be her younger sister.
For Deacon, winning over a woman has never been this difficult. The more she fights his “charm,” the more determined he is not to give up. This is one war he can’t afford to lose, not only for her, but with locating the fugitive before he finds his victim.
It’s a challenge he’s willing to take on, as long as it doesn’t destroy him first.
Note: Blood & Bones: Deacon is the fourth book in the Blood Fury MC series. As always, this book has no cheating, no cliffhanger and has an HEA. It’s recommended to read this series in order.
Books in Series:

Blood Fury MC Series by Jeanne St. James

Books by Author:

Jeanne St. James

Character List

To avoid spoilers this list only includes the characters mentioned in the previous books

BFMC Members:

Trip Davis – President – Son of Buck Davis, half-brother to Sig, mother is Tammy, Runs Buck You Recovery

Sig Stevens – Vice President – Son of Buck Davis, mother is Silvia, three years younger than Trip, helps run Buck You Recovery

Judge Scott (Judd) – Sgt at Arms - Father (Ox) was an Original, owns Justice Bail Bonds

Deacon Edwards – Treasurer – Judge’s cousin, Skip Tracer/Bounty Hunter at Justice Bail Bonds

Cage (Chris Dietrich) – Road Captain – Dutch’s youngest son, mechanic at Dutch’s Garage

Ozzy (Thomas Oswald) – Secretary – Original – manages club-owned The Grove Inn.

Rook (Randy Dietrich) – Dutch’s oldest son

Dutch (David Dietrich) – Original – Owns Dutch’s Garage, sons: Cage & Rook

Dodge – Helps manage Crazy Pete’s Bar

Whip – Mechanic at Dutch’s Garage (formerly known as the prospect Sparky)

Rev (Mickey) – Mechanic at Dutch’s Garage (formerly known as the prospect Mouse)

Shade – works at Tioga Pet Crematorium (formerly known as the prospect Shady)

Easy – works at Tioga Pet Crematorium

Stella – Trip’s ol’ lady - Crazy Pete’s daughter, owns Crazy Pete’s Bar

Autumn (Red) – Sig’s ol’ lady – Accountant for the club’s businesses

Cassidy (Cassie) – Judge’s ol’ lady – Manages club-owned Tioga Pet Crematorium

Former Originals:

Buck Davis – President – Deceased

Razor Stevens – VP - Deceased

Ox – Sgt at Arms – Deceased

Crazy Pete – Treasurer – Deceased

Tin Man (Tinny) – Deceased


Henry (Ry) – Judge’s son

Daisy – Cassie’s daughter

Jemma – Judge’s sister

Syn Stevens – Sig’s sister

Saylor – Rev’s sister, Judge and Cassie’s house mouse

Lizzy/Billie/Angel/Brandy – Sweet butts

Max Bryson – Chief of Police – Manning Grove PD, Bryson brother

Marc Bryson – Corporal – Manning Grove PD, Bryson brother

Matt Bryson – Officer – Manning Grove PD, Bryson brother

Adam Bryson – Officer – Manning Grove PD, Brysons’ cousin, Teddy’s husband

Leah Bryson – Officer – Manning Grove PD, Marc’s wife

Tommy Dunn – Officer – Manning Grove PD

Teddy Sullivan – Owner Manes on Main, Adam Bryon’s husband

Amanda Bryson – Max’s wife, owner Boneyard Bakery

Carly Bryson – Matt’s wife, OB/GYN doctor

Levi Bryson – Adopted son of Matt & Carly Bryson (birth mother: Autumn)


Nothing Stays the Same

Deacon stood on the porch, watching the plain tan four-door sedan turn into the driveway. Without a word, his father and mother left him there as they went out to meet the dressed-up woman climbing out of the driver’s side.

They exchanged words Deacon couldn’t hear. Though, he wanted to. He wanted to know what was being said between the three of them and how it would affect him.

His mom had said his Aunt Trixie and Uncle Ox had gotten into trouble and were in jail, so his cousins now had nothing and no one.

Deacon didn’t know much about his aunt and uncle because his mother didn’t want anything to do with her brother and his wife. He’d heard his parents talking about them in the past, and the word “trouble” always came up. Along with some other words he wasn’t allowed to say unless he wanted to be grounded.

So, he didn’t really know his cousins—the ones who no longer had parents to take care of them—even though they hadn’t lived far away at all.

He was only told this morning, while he was eating his Corn Pops, that his cousins, Judd and Jemma, were coming to stay with them.

People, who were practically strangers, were coming to stay in their house.

When his mother told him that, he dropped his spoon into his cereal bowl and splashed milk onto the kitchen table. He quickly used his napkin to clean it up before his father saw it. But Deacon said nothing until he was told he’d have to share his bedroom with Judd.

“What? Why?” How was that fair?

His mother had narrowed her brown eyes on him. “Because they have nowhere else to go except into the system. And we only have three bedrooms in this house. One needs to be for Jemma. That means you’ll have to share yours with Judd.”

“Why can’t they go into the system?” He didn’t want to share his room with anyone else. He didn’t want to share his parents with other kids.

He was happy the way things were.

And, anyway, Judd wasn’t even his age. He was like a million years older. Why would the teenager want to share a bedroom with a ten-year-old?

“Because despite the way my brother lived his life, they are family,” his mother said. “They didn’t choose this, they are victims of circumstance.”

Whatever that meant.

Deacon jutted out his jaw and pounded his fist on the table, making the cereal bowl jump. “But I don’t wanna share my room!”

Deacon’s heart began to thud as his father took three long strides over to him and cuffed him upside the head. “Boy, you have everything. They have nothing. You will share your room, your toys and everything else you have with your cousins. And I don’t want to hear a word about it. They’ve already been through enough and they don’t need to hear you whining like a damn crybaby.”