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Summary

Shaw and North are together. Finally. After eight years of knowing each other and loving each other and slipping past each other, they’ve finally told each other how they feel. Borealis Investigations is growing, and they have a major prospective client on the line. Everything is finally moving the way it should. 

Until the night Shaw receives a phone call telling him that Detective Jadon Reck, his former boyfriend, has been attacked. 

In spite of a warning from Jadon’s partner, Shaw and North begin an investigation into the attack. But nothing is at it seems. City police are working to cover up evidence faster than Shaw and North can find it, and the motive for the attack seems impossible to unravel. 

When a conspiracy of dirty cops takes action against Shaw and North, the two detectives realize they are running out of time. They have to get answers about the attack on Jadon before they lose their own lives. But Shaw knows there are things worse than death. And one of them has come back for him, to finish what he started seven years before. 

The West End Slasher has returned.

©2019 Gregory Ashe (P)2020 Gregory Ashe

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North & Shaw- Leave logic at the door.

I'm a fan of Gregory Ashe's Hazard and Somerset but I reached my eye-rolling incredulity limit with the ridiculousness of North and Shaw. They are just terrible investigators. It was like the author was gaslighting the reader- North and Shaw messed up over and over, and yet he kept telling us what clever men they are. There was too much tiresome childish bickering. They were totally unprofessional and reckless. Who would give these guys a million dollar contract for investigation? They did dumb things, like entering and searching Jaden's house without donning gloves first or considering that the house could be bugged. And then goading cops in a cop bar- which got them no new info, just a good beating. Then there is the waste of space 'secretary' who was constantly bickering Shaw. Every time that happened was irritating and pointless. It's not fun banter. Pari is so neurotic and aggressive she'd be fired from any job. What does she do anyway, just compulsively eats and abuses her employer? I wonder if Gregory Ashe dislikes women because in all if his books there hasn't been one likeable female character. The few female characters in his books are evil, bitchy or just plain psychos. The thing with making a plot THIS tiresomely complicated is that unless you have a fantastic editor stuff gets missed and with this series there are so many of inconsistencies. For instance, the dog was used as a prop device to start an argument that then led to sex but there was no mention of moving the dog from the bed. Did they have sex on top of the puppy? Also, while on the run Shaw suggested they dump their phones, and head back to the city, they do so, then Shaw gets an email...on his phone??? These are inconsistencies that should have been caught and edited out. Ashe has a formula with North and Shaw. When a choice has to be made, instead of taking a common sense, logical route, both of them make the worst choices and end up in bigger trouble. I'm in lockdown, so listened to this series to pass the time. I wish I hadn't bothered.

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Good story

The concept is interesting and well written. The characters are likeable and the narration is good.

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Murder, Mayhem, Violence, and Humor

Declination: the deviation of a compass needle from true north, the extent of that deviation. Shaw’s note: example – that time junior year when North insisted he could find his way out of the corn maze blindfolded and ended up in the hospital with a minor concussion. North’s note: better example? Shaw thinking fajitas are better than tamales. Shaw’s correction: disagreeing with you doesn’t count as derivation just because your name’s North and anyway, you were the one who made out with the scarecrow after you hit your head on the wagon. North’s correction: that scarecrow was f-ing hot. Period. Sometimes I finish a book and I can’t wait to share it with the word. I write the review immediately and get it posted ASAP. Other times I listen and can wait until the next day and meander my way through my thoughts. Then there are books where I have to reflect upon my response. Parse my feelings to determine how I felt during the listening and how I feel now that it’s over. Would I recommend the book? What stuck with me and what did I forget? What do other listeners need to know? Would I listen to this book again? Or others by this author – in this series or other books? Okay, so I’m now through most of those questions and I’m going to share my feelings. First, what I remember. The violence. I listened to Triangulation and LOVED it, so I leapt on Declination, breathlessly waiting to see what mischief North and Shaw were going to get into this time. Upon reflection, there was violence in the previous book. North had endured physical abuse by his husband and, finally, that man had received his comeuppance. Pure violence, but there seemed to be some justification for it. The violence in this book has far more shades of gray. I also occasionally wondered how everyone around them didn’t comment on the obvious injuries. There is humor in this book. The löwchen puppy, to be sure. I love the antics of animals, and the men’s secretary Pari was back with all her craziness. Then there is the amusing dialogue. The following exchange, for example: “He tried going peegan, actually,” North said. “What’s peegan?” Truck asked. “Paleo and vegan. Lasted about two days.” “I missed tacos,” Shaw whispered. The little exchanges between the two men are adorable. There’s witty banter and snark galore. I like those moments in books I read. There was also the weird issue of time in this book. It takes place in a very short timespan and yet it felt like there was so much going on. Tons of action, right? Kept me on the edge of my seat. Then the guys would have sex. Weird sex. And then Shaw would freak out. I kept thinking, how do they have time for this? I mean, the bad guys are right there! Not to say the sex scenes weren’t good. Just weirdly timed. I did enjoy the book and if there is another one, I will definitely read it. I feel like North and Shaw still have lots of stuff to work out between them and I want to see it. Now they seem firmly together, I want more sanity. But keep the snarky humor. Finally, I want to give a shout-out to the narrator, Charlie David. I can still hear his voice in my head as I’m writing this review. I really like his style and I love the different voices he gives for each character. Again, stellar job. So although this wasn’t my favorite book, I would recommend it. Just consider yourself warned.

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Spectacular Series, Charlie David is Perfect!

Gregory Ashe has thoroughly won me over with his intricate, clever, and very entertaining series Borealis Investigations. As a mystery/thriller, this ended up being one of the best stories I’ve read in ages, and the array of characters Mr. Ashe dreams up are spectacular. From start to finish, this has been one enjoyable ride! I highly recommend doing this series in audio. Performed by Charlie David, the characters in Borealis Investigations fit beautifully with his narration style. His ability to portray North’s raw vulnerability, when it breaks through his usual smooth confidence, and Shaw’s pain as he relives the heartbreaking moments of his past, is impressive. Mr. David infuses so much raw emotion into his performance, it’s really something special. Plus he keeps the good times rolling along, and makes the most of the wit and humor in Shaw and North’s banter. The overall story builds gradually, throughout the three books. This is an intricate plot which unfolds so seamlessly I didn’t even realize how brilliant it was till the ending. Kudos to Gregory Ashe for his ability to craft such an amazing mystery! As for the romance between Shaw and North, it’s a true slow-burn, beautifully done, and so worth the wait! Gregory Ashe writes deliciously sensual sex scenes, and I couldn’t wait to see what would happen to this pair in Declination. After Shaw’s experiences with Matty and Jadon, to see the person he can be with North is incredibly moving. North is a such an interesting character. Watching him deal with Tucker's drama, navigate his relationship with his complicated father, and process everything that Shaw brings out in him, I loved seeing him grow and change throughout the series. These two men have fantastic chemistry: as friends, as work partners, and most definitely as lovers. They just need each other so thoroughly, it’s a marvelous love story. An excellent friends-to-lovers romance and a first-rate mystery, I sincerely hope this is not the end of Borealis Investigations.

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A gripping read with a dash of humour, compelling and believable

I received this audio book as advanced listener copy. I already had the e-book for a while but I set it aside for a session and I am glad that I had done so. I read/listened to the book over two days but in less than 24 hours as the tale gripped me, so when not reading in bed I had my headphones on whilst walking, cooking and gardening as I had to find out what happened next. The core story from books one and two continues and as such brings us Shaw and North's evolving relationship; funny, painful and beautiful. As well as the ongoing crime story that is important if you want to understand Shaw. Here we get some more answers. This unfortunately means you have to deal with some unpleasant and greedy people but it makes you value the simplicity and good in others. What I liked about Gregory Ashe's storytelling was how he gradually wound up the tension and gave us a story that was believable and compellinging, but with those dashes of humour from Shaw and North that gave us a few moments to catch a breath. The narrator Charlie David continues to give the characters their individual voices. He is a gem. The ending was interesting! I'm hoping that Hazard and Somerset can help out in the next book.

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Struggling with the Narrator

I started this series because I was completely blown away by Hazard and Somerset, coming to the party late, but as a result getting the whole series on Audible straight away. Therefore I got used to Tristan James' narration and have found the change in voice here to be disappointing, despite North and Shaw being completely different characters. Being one of my favourite narrators probably helped too! I tend to avoid this narrator by contrast, his voice is too bland, no edges to it, so I find myself loosing concentration regularly and having to rewind to listen again, when I zone out yet again. The inconsequential banter between North and Shaw is also a distraction, which I have not really warmed to during this series, but because it's by Gregory Ashe I needed to finish it. The overlaps with the Hazard and Somers books are a treat though, so reading this series does enhance the Union of Swords books. Recommend anything by this author, even if his characters are often not very likeable, Shaw just irritates me, but I love North. That probably says more about the writer's abilities than mine as a reviewer!

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Well-executed conclusion

This audiobook (read by Charlie David) was given to me in exchange for an honest review. Since Amazon rejected said review due to its obscenity and I am unable to find and eliminate those flaws I am trying to do my part by posting it here on Audible. If you are better acquainted with Amazon's methods of censorship and can pinpoint where I went wrong, please feel free to tell me! First of all: Gregory Ashe is amazing. I still feel like I struck gold when I first encountered his Hazard and Somerset books at the end of last year, and I have been busy reading his backlist ever since. It is rather unfathomable to me how anybody can produce that many gems on such short notice. Usually good things take time but thank God Gregory Ashe didn’t get the memo… I like the structure of the Borealis trilogy, the way its protagonists started out in Orientation, the various levels on which it played and the way all these levels came to a very well executed conclusion in this final instalment (= the cases of each book, business trouble, relationship trouble, the looming past, the long-fostered feelings between North and Shaw, the central thread of Shaw’s search for the “Slasher”,…) Not everything is peachy though. I cannot decide whether I would have started do lose patience with Shaw during this book anyway, or whether it was the way the narrator Charlie David presented him that turned me off. In the previous books (which I read on my own in the ebook versions) I liked him as a very peculiar and unconventional guy. Troubled, yes, but with reasons and within reason – I understood the attraction North felt and shipped their coming together. In “Declination” Shaw started to grow on my nerves as a whiney egomaniac of the sort that likes to dish out but does not have the backbone to take. Whenever he was confronted with hard truths he resorted to prepubescent girlish behavior. (“I hate you!” – cries and runs away…) I was not impressed. (That he cheats at cards fits his profile accurately – at least this author is consistent with his characters…) I increasingly found myself encouraging North to kick Shaw to the curb and find a better man. I liked the scenes when he called his boyfriend on his self-indulgent bullshit. But why would he ruin my fun later by apologizing when all he did was tell Shaw the truth? The final chapters of the book showed how right he was to warn Shaw. Maybe the author took a bit of an easy way out concerning North’s abusive past. North simply closed that door during book 1 and said to himself “I am finished with that shit.” And he is. It never crops back up again. During book 2 and 3 he is the picture of a loving, sympathetic boyfriend and acts as a bulwark between Shaw and rest of the world and even against Shaw’s inner demons. How is that possible for him to do so shortly after escaping his very own private nightmare? That seemed a bit superhuman for my taste, and it shifted the balance between the two men towards a hazardous lopsidedness – Shaw cast as the demanding, self-centred diva, North stuck in the role of Knight in Shining Armor. (The pigeon holes are waiting…) Some of Ashe’s literary tricks sadly don’t translate so well into the audio version. (With Hazard and Somerset it was those little “corrections” that both his protagonists used to clean up their own Freudian thoughts. Narrator Tristan James read them without any change in his inflection which was why they went completely over my head. I only learned to appreciate them much later when I had the ebook in my hands: They were not only highly entertaining for the reader but rather important tools to show the discrepancy between self-perception and reality, between the way H&S wanted to feel and the way they really did.) In “Declination” it is small stuff like Truck’s self-proclaimed pronouns ze and hir, which sounded like some strange fake-French accent in the audio version. If you see them written on page they are actually quite funny. I am not too happy about the narrator’s input during the emotional scenes. In my opinion, Gregory Ashe pens relationship scenes so masterfully, they don’t need any additional drama. The way Charlie David reads them is the way Hollywood often falls short by overdoing human emotions. Even worse are the sex scenes. The narrator sounds like a cheap phone sex operator which made me cringe – something that has never happened before while reading a Gregory Ashe novel, so I am quite sure it is not the book but the narration. Charlie David made a really good job of the fight scenes, though, and increased the suspense thanks to his quick-paced reading. (I usually flip quickly past these scenes and only skim to get the gist. But the narrator really had me hooked!) All in all, “Declination” is exactly the highly entertaining, intelligent book I have come to expect from this author, and I am very grateful for the gift of this audio version, even though I liked Shaw better before I heard Charlie David’s portrayal of him… But what is it about that major cliffhanger at the very end of this novel which is supposed to be the third and therefore final part of a trilogy??? I sincerely hope that Gregory Ashe plans to open another chapter in this series just as he did with H&S / A Union of Swords. (And cliffhanger or not, the relationships of his protagonists keep growing more complex and worthwhile with each book, so lets not stop this train now…)

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  • Dana Piazzi
  • 28-05-20

I hope there will be more to this series.

So this was kind of a tough book to review. I am gonna do my best, though. Shaw and North are a couple of friends from college who went into the P.I. business together. North is a guy with a short temper and a history of abuse at the hands of his ex-husband. He had a long-time crush on Shaw but thanks to the interference of his ex, it remained a secret. Shaw is a sweet but strange sort of guy. He jumps on health fads and quickly ends them only to restart the fad or find another. A horrible crime happened to Shaw and he lost a loved one as well as part of himself. He definitely tries to seem like he’s okay but after being manipulated by a client turned lover, he really is a mess. At the end of book Triangulation, book 2 of this series, Shaw and North both find themselves single and take the step towards a romantic relationship in addition to their friendship and work partnership. I had a good feeling about the romance but was worried about Shaw when his ex showed up beaten and cut up and sent as a message for Shaw to stop investigating what happened to him. Shaw had been lucky to survive the brutal incident that happened to him back in college. He was cut multiple times all over his body leaving him feeling deformed. The mental trauma is heavy as well. It took him quite some time to be able to be physical with another person and even now, if North seems to be looming over him, or touches too close to Shaw’s throat, it throws everything into chaos. I have never experienced anything so traumatic, but I can feel for Shaw. His way of handling it, though, is strange to me. I can’t say how people are supposed to push aside the fear and doubt, but Shaw pretends like he’s okay and nothing happened. He doesn’t want to dwell so and he keeps putting himself in situations that trigger him. I can understand why he uses avoidance but when it comes to his relationship with North, the happiness I was expecting for them was not working out at all. His moods and personality would swing so far at times, I was concerned for his mental health. While I can understand why the past violence would cause hiccups and strange behavior at times, the closeness between the two men seems more jangled than before they got together. I don’t fault the writing, but I was as anxious and out of sorts as the characters and it weighed the story down. On top of their personal problems, Shaw is more determined than ever to catch the person or people that hurt him, killed his boyfriend, and most recently put another ex of his in the hospital. As the two men search for clues and follow the breadcrumbs left for them by the detective who Shaw once dated, the truth of how many people and how high they reach in the criminal justice system is disheartening. It doesn’t seem like they will be able to trust anyone enough to report their findings. The people who were involved were ruthless and I despaired so much for a happy ending, though it did get a little better in the end. Shaw and North learn to communicate a little better and I was hopeful for them again, especially when it seems that they did catch the bad guys. However, I don’t know if I feel like a HEA was achieved. I feel like I need to see the couple stable for a little bit longer and I want to see them achieve the goals they have for themselves and their company before the series ends. That being said, I hope the author will write another book (or at least a novella) in this series to show the characters having a bit of a normal existence and to see how their business is doing, especially with the cryptic last remark. Charlie David did a great job narrating this book and I would definitely listen to him again.

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  • Kindle Customer
  • 15-05-20

I am torn...

... between the two series of North and Shaw (Borealis Investigations) and the Hazard and Somerset series. The stories are vivid, the suspense is keeping you on the edge of your seat and the plot is brilliant! I love the way the protagonists in Borealis are growing towards each other in their relationship. There is a lot of baggage to overcome and the way they overcome it and keep finding their way back to each other is simply beautiful. and their office manager is often downright irritating but also wildly hilarious! I can't imagine why I didn't find the books of Gregory Ashe sooner, but I'm so glad I did! Now they have become an automatic one-click for me. As for the narration of Charlie David? I'm not a fan. I think his timbre often isn't right; even when the story gives a "directive" in how something should sound, he doesn't sound like it. His diction is a bit too refined, so even when the character curses up a blue streak it doesn't sound realistic to me. Then again I never had to close an audible narrated by Charlie David because I couldn't take it any longer. I just listen and think: oh well...

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  • Ric
  • 04-10-20

Enjoyable Listen

It was great. A lot of vulgarity but I guess that's the way folks talk. Can't wait to hear what's next for these characters. Been a fan of Charlie's great acting and am now one of his great narrating.

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  • Annika
  • 12-08-20

What a ride!

It’s taken them years, but North and Shaw are finally together. It’s not easy or without issues. For one Shaw still have many hang-ups from his attack by the slasher, and naturally so, and it’s something they are still trying to learn to navigate. For the most part they are doing good, but then Jadon is attacked (again) and the hunt for dirty cops and the West End Slasher intensifies. All of this has Shaw spiraling in ways we’ve never seen, I mean he’s on a trip and a half and North is trying his best to calm him – not always succeeding. But it isn’t always going downwards, there are some really moving and honest moments between them and they make you believe that they will actually make it. Like the previous books, Declination is mostly a procedural and a hunt for answers. An intense and dangerous hunt, and I would say at times even stupid. I mean after everything these two have been through, and considering who they are hunting they do take some pretty idiotic risks, to the point where I actually marveled that they were still alive. But I guess that’s a bit of luck and a huge dose of tenacity for you. There are so many threads and clues to keep track of that you’ll probably won’t be able to. But in the end it all fits – well, after a few twists and turns. Well, there is that cliffhanger muddling things up… The production of this audio wasn't ideal. It sounded like Charlie David was speaking in a tin can. You got used to it pretty quickly, but it is noticeable every time you start listen. Once you get into the story the narration was great. David is talented and he brings out Shaw and North and makes them real. He modulates his voice and intensity after the events taking place; if a character is shouting, for sexy times etc. It grounds the listener to the story and holds you captive. I think I read somewhere that this would be the last book in this series, but considering the ending of it, I’m wondering if Ashe don’t have more stories in mind for these two. A copy of this book was generously provided by the author in exchange for an honest review for Love Bytes,

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  • Lisa
  • 27-07-20

Love these guys more every book

4.5 stars. Well. 😳 A lot goes on in this book, and though in the previous ones GA gave all the frustration anyone should ever have to handle, this time he bought the pain. This one hurt me. Made me furious and then hurt me again. Another catastrophe hits North and Shaw, and with this one, Shaw absolutely loses it. From reading the series this far, I know the real reason Shaw is going off the rails here. But because he still won't tell North what's going on in his head, North doesn't know the real reasons, he only knows what he sees. And what he sees looks and sounds really, really bad. Then North follows Shaw right off the rails too. On top of all this there are the problems that they're having with intimacy, which comes from the same place everything else does. In the beginning of this one, I thought there was a real chance they might break over all this. Shaw is so desperate to find the slasher and escape the place in his head the trauma has created that he tries to almost become someone different. And not just looks-wise. There were places in the story where he was actually kind of scary with the things he did, and the way he acted. 😬 (view spoiler) North is really struggling here. He always tries to make sure Shaw has whatever he needs and supports Shaw wholly but this time he has no idea what to do. North's pain and fear leads him to hurt Shaw right back and he almost ends up in a bad situation. * shivers* (view spoiler) It isn't all hurt and pain though. North and Shaw do talk to each other, it's just like pulling teeth to get Shaw to spill anything. And no matter what, they do work well together as partners just as much as friends and lovers. Their banter is second to none, they make me laugh even when I don't want to. ❤️ When everything starts to go down and the dirty cops start to unravel, there managed to be a few surprises yet, and the slasher is finally revealed. By the time the dust settles and our guys manage to catch a breath, they're in a much better place, and things are looking brighter for them. Until in true Ashe fashion, at the very end of the book, another asshole pulls the pin out of the proverbial grenade, and now I've got to sit here and wait to see what happens. But you can bet I'll be first in line for that book. Ashe's writing continues to be outstanding and his storylines and mystery are top notch every time. As a note for the audiobook, Charlie David did a great job with his narration, giving excellent voice to North and Shaw and keeping me in the story. I'm looking forward to more. Really love these men that Gregory Ashe has brought to life here, no matter how crazy they make me! 🥰

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  • Grey
  • 14-07-20

Thank you, Gregory Ashe! So much fun

Well written, smart and engaging. The characters are unique,appealing and at many times frustrating. Good solid story line. I appreciated the investigation/ mystery equally to the interpersonal relationships. I highly recommend this series. I was given this audio book by the author via audible , and I am appreciative of his generosity,it did not sway my review. I have independently purchased all the other audio books available by Gregory Ashe and have never been disappointed. His other series Hazard and Somerset Mysteries is incredible.

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  • Sandra Kirchner
  • 07-06-20

My favorite so far

Declination is my favorite of the North and Shaw books so far. Watching them completely fall apart emotionally against the backdrop of the case is heart-wrenching, but it still had plenty of the snark and banter that makes me laugh out loud. My absolute favorite scene of the whole series occurs in this book (no spoilers, but it involves anime cosplay, lol) because the emotion is so raw for both of them. Great setup for the next arc at the end. A cliffhanger that makes me look forward to the next book without annoying me. Charlie David's performance is wonderful. The way he gives voice to these two characters during both their banter and their emotional exchanges is excellent.

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  • Kindle Customer
  • 06-06-20

Great Read

I love this series but this has to be my favorite. I never met two men who couldn't get their act together. I loved how they worked at it although this exciting mystery being solved. The narrator was wonderful. with all the voices.

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    5 out of 5 stars
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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • Joe
  • 04-06-20

Terrific, authentic relationship problems

and believable mystery with lots of surprises! Loved it, highly recommend this book and all the authors works!

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    5 out of 5 stars
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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • Rachel BPG
  • 26-05-20

Loving this series

Another great story. I really enjoy this author’s books. The mystery and the MC stories are always so good. I was glad to see that it ended in a way that there will be more books!