The second novel in the Soul Screamers series finds Kaylee adjusting to living with her newly returned father. She is taking lessons from Nash's mother, Harmony, on 'how to be a bean sidhe' in order to avoid the kind of trouble she got into in the past. The problem is, Kaylee seems to be looking for trouble or, at least, trouble finds her pretty easily. She and Nash, with some help from Tod, stumble upon a system where a Dekker media, bearing a very recognizable resemblance to Disney, sells the souls of young entertainers to an avarice demon in order to guarantee financial success and market domination. Kaylee and Nash are thrust into the middle of the whole ordeal when we learn that Addison, Tod's old girlfriend and rising teen star, has sold her soul for fame and fortune. Tod, who clearly still cares for Addy, plays upon Kaylee's sense of righteousness and convinces her to help him find a way to reclaim Addy's soul. Of course, things can't go smoothly. Kaylee finds herself in a mess with her father and, along the way, Addison's sister Regan sells her soul as well, so Kaylee is faced with having to save two souls instead of just one.
In the end, all doesn't end happily. But, I think that's one of the things I like best about Vincent's writing. She's not afraid for her characters to fail--or, at least, not succeed entirely. I would have liked more of the story to have taken place outside the main plot line. Kaylee's character is facing some major changes and I'd like to see more exploration of that. Also, I hope that, in the future, Aiden's character, Kaylee's father, is more developed. I'm sure that Kaylee and Nash's relationship will be explored in more depth, as things progress and the characters grow.
My Soul to Save (Soul Screamers Book 2), overall, is a good story. I feel like it was focused a bit too much on the main plot, to the extent that character development was minimal. Aside from some insight into Tod, I don't feel like I learned a whole lot more about the story's characters. I didn't really care for Addison or Regan, so it wasn't easy to empathize with Kaylee's desire to help them; though I easily understood Nash's reluctance to have any part in helping them. I am looking forward to reading My Soul to Keep (Soul Screamers, Book 3), and I hope that I'll learn more about Kaylee and her family/friends in the books to come.