We, Their Sons by Jeff Isacksen

Rated 5.00 out of 5 based on 2 customer ratings
(2 customer reviews)

SKU: JI-WeTheirSons-EbookShort Category: Tag:


We, Their Sons is the story of Floretta, daughter of an Anzveig nobleman, and a fencer. With a chronically sick brother, it’s Floretta’s responsibility to uphold the family’s honor and pride through prestigious fencing tournaments—a place to build and hold respect. But Floretta must endure more than her father’s expectations, as the walls of their family estate hide a history of darkness and abuse that threatens to consume her.

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We, Their Sons is currently available on Amazon in eBook format only.

About the Author

On average, Jeff Isacksen punches a lot more people than most writers.

Between teaching Krav Maga and training in kickboxing and Jiu Jitsu, he spends more time on the mats than at a desk. But when he finds the time to put words on a page, he’s most interested in writing about real people in unreal places—stories about dark and painful things we know all too well set against a fantastical backdrop. He aims to create characters whose stories are smaller than the world they live in but are no less valuable for it.

When time allows, Jeff likes to apply his creativity to tabletop gaming. He also likes head kicks.

Read more about Jeff

2 reviews for We, Their Sons by Jeff Isacksen

  1. Rated 5 out of 5

    Adeana R.

    I completely connected with Floretta. This was an amazing read and I recommend to everyone. How he could construct a character that stood for more than her gender, but for her family regardless of the weight she had to bear. Once I finished, I immediately read again. I cannot wait for more from Jeff Isaksen.

  2. Rated 5 out of 5

    Kate R.

    Definitely would recommend. It’s difficult to find literature about young women fighting that isn’t 1) a cliché 2) sexed up and 3) actually coherent/knowledgeable about fighting. It’s an underrated talent to be able to write a believable action/fight scene and the author did a really good job of making me understand every gesture and movement, but without ever being clunky or overly descriptive.
    It’s rare that a male author can believably narrate from a girl’s perspective. I think there’s enough in the story that it can resonate with anyone. And the characters were beautifully flawed.

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