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A Sliver of Redemption

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The war god Thulos marches across the world of Dezrel, recruiting soldiers into his demon army and annihilating all who stand against him. With the aid of three Kings, Harruq Tun and his friends must save the nation of Mordan, whose priest-king has sworn to the dark god, and will summon whatever nightmarish creatures necessary to maintain rule. Once freed, they can turn the The war god Thulos marches across the world of Dezrel, recruiting soldiers into his demon army and annihilating all who stand against him. With the aid of three Kings, Harruq Tun and his friends must save the nation of Mordan, whose priest-king has sworn to the dark god, and will summon whatever nightmarish creatures necessary to maintain rule. Once freed, they can turn their attention east, to the war god’s approach. Before the walls of Mordeina, and high above in the golden city of Avlimar, the last survivors make their stand against a world of death and conquest. The final battle has come.


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The war god Thulos marches across the world of Dezrel, recruiting soldiers into his demon army and annihilating all who stand against him. With the aid of three Kings, Harruq Tun and his friends must save the nation of Mordan, whose priest-king has sworn to the dark god, and will summon whatever nightmarish creatures necessary to maintain rule. Once freed, they can turn the The war god Thulos marches across the world of Dezrel, recruiting soldiers into his demon army and annihilating all who stand against him. With the aid of three Kings, Harruq Tun and his friends must save the nation of Mordan, whose priest-king has sworn to the dark god, and will summon whatever nightmarish creatures necessary to maintain rule. Once freed, they can turn their attention east, to the war god’s approach. Before the walls of Mordeina, and high above in the golden city of Avlimar, the last survivors make their stand against a world of death and conquest. The final battle has come.

30 review for A Sliver of Redemption

  1. 4 out of 5

    Robert Duperre

    Rating: 5 out of 5 This is a special review, so let’s start things off with some reflection. I first reviewed The Weight of Blood by David Dalglish in July of 2010. It was my first foray into fantasy in years, and I didn’t know what to expect. I walked away from the experience in a state of wonder. I didn’t know that a world populated by orcs, elves, and dark magicians could be so captivating, could mean so much. I immediately fell in love with the characters. I understood their background, their Rating: 5 out of 5 This is a special review, so let’s start things off with some reflection. I first reviewed The Weight of Blood by David Dalglish in July of 2010. It was my first foray into fantasy in years, and I didn’t know what to expect. I walked away from the experience in a state of wonder. I didn’t know that a world populated by orcs, elves, and dark magicians could be so captivating, could mean so much. I immediately fell in love with the characters. I understood their background, their point of view, and found it to be, overall, a much more than solid (not to mention valiant) story. From there I went on to The Cost of Betrayal, and if I hadn’t fallen in love with Dalglish’s unique voice before, by the time I reached the end of that second novel I was hooked. The emotion was palpable, the plot complex, and the message was clear. This was a story with something to say, and it did so in spades. The following two books, The Death of Promises and The Shadows of Grace, I plowed through. Though very well done in their own rite, they never quite reached the very high bar that Dalglish set with Betrayal. Not to say they weren’t fantastic stories – they were – but there was just something special about that second book, something that grabbed hold of me and took me down a path that made me care about these characters – their actions and contemplations, their failures and victories – more than any reader really should. By the time I wrote the review for Grace, I’d made up my mind that as talented a storyteller as David Dalglish is, there was no way in hell he could top what he’d achieved so long ago in a book that at the time I stated was one of the five best books I’ve ever read. So here we are now, and I’m going to tell you that he has surpassed himself. The list has changed, folks, for the narrative that unfolds in A Sliver of Redemption, the fifth and final novel in the Half-Orc opus, is second to absolutely none, including that aforementioned special second book. Hence, it has replaced Betrayal on my list of great novels. The story of Redemption begins, as always, with the resolution of the cliffhanger from book four. The god Thulos has been released into the world of Dezrel, and he’s in a sour mood. His arrival forces our heroes to retreat and regroup, as they now find themselves faced with the nearly insurmountable odds of having to fight not only the followers of Karak, the god of order, but also an army of demons with a War God on its side. Qurrah, the miserable half of the brothers Tun, continues on his quest for salvation, which began halfway through The Shadows of Grace when his batty girlfriend Tessanna gave birth to their stillborn child. His doubt in himself only grows here, as he’s forced to confront not only war demons but those inside himself, as well. This is a man who’s inflicted immeasurable horrors upon the world, a man who’s slaughtered the innocent, including (in a roundabout way) his beloved brother Harruq’s own daughter. He doesn’t understand why Harruq should forgive him. Hell, he doesn’t know if he could ever deserve forgiveness. And yet forgiveness is what he’s given, and this turns out to be the impulsion for him to look deeper into himself than he ever did before. What we have here is Qurrah stripped of all pretenses as to who he is. For the first time in the entirety of the series he’s naked, and what he sees in himself he loathes. As for Harruq, our big lug of sanctity continues on his own quest for forgiveness. What Qurrah fails to realize is that Harruq forgives him because he’s been forgiven, as well. It doesn’t matter that Harruq’s transgressions all occurred four books ago, that his personal body count is thousands upon thousands less than his brother’s. Murder is murder, sin is sin. Just because one individual carries this out on a large scale and another on a much smaller one doesn’t matter. Harruq understands this, and he gives his brother the grace that his understanding (and integrity) demands. The forces of good hunker down for the coming fight. There are new allies made and old allegiances rekindled, all while Thulos is hard at work recruiting added reinforcements to his army, for the portal to his own world is closed and cannot be reopened. These scenes in between battles are actually the best in the book until the end, as this is where the seeds of Qurrah’s redemption are planted. We get to see all the characters come to grips with their love and loss, we get to see them hesitant and doubtful, we get to see them as real people with the weight of the world on their shoulders. No one is spared from this – not the wizard Tarlak, not paladins Jerico and Lathaar, not Deathmask or Veliana. Not even King Antonil himself is spared. They all have their moments of weakness, and we’re left hanging as to whether the choices they make end up being the correct ones. The groups end up separating, with most heading up to Mordeina to reclaim the city from Karak’s followers. Qurrah stays behind with the army from Omn, to protect the Bloodbrick Bridge. This is one of many battles that take place in the novel, but it gets special mention here, because this is where Qurrah earns his redemption. It is also, without a doubt, the most perfectly illustrated action (or chain of action) sequence that Dalglish has ever written. The fight is long and drawn-out, with Velixar guiding his undead, the human army Thulos gathered, and the demon army. It is rife with ingenious strategy, drawn-out stalemates, and edge-of-your seat action. This may sound like a contradiction, but even the sluggish procession of time held me rapt at attention. There are twists and turns, times you feel the heroes will fail, times you think they’ll win, and then it seems certain they’ll fail once more. All this is encapsulated in what might be the most breathless sequence of events I have ever read. And yet through it all, the entire battle – and I mean all of it – is encapsulated by Qurrah. Finally, after more than four hundred thousand words worth of him faltering and hating his own existence, he shows the intestinal fortitude to sacrifice himself for his fellow man. He wears himself to the bone and refuses to quit defending his charges, even when things seem most dire. When the battle finally ends, when he’s given everything he can (and then some), he goes on to offer up the last gift he has left. It is a moment of selflessness five books in the making, and he goes about it with reserve and respect, much like a hero should. Some would say, “finally!” to that. This reviewer, understanding the nature of his character and the unfortunate circumstances of his life, simply let out a cheer and said, “YOU ARE FORGIVEN.” This was Qurrah’s moment of glory, his chance to not repeal all his transgressions, but pay for them. And pay for them he does. However, this being a David Dalglish novel, Qurrah’s work is not done, and neither are his trials. After all, this guy did bring about virtually every hardship the peoples of this world experienced. You’d be kidding yourself if you thought the author would take it easy on him. In the end, the city is retaken and a final, massive battle is waged at the gates (and above) Mordeina. I said the battle of Bloodbrick was the most perfect battle Dalglish ever wrote; if that is true, the siege of Mordeina is by far his most epic. There are uprisings and mythical creatures, both heavenly and not. There is heroism aplenty and seething vengeance to be had. This all plays out over only thirty pages, and yet it seems so much bigger than that. The writing here is amazing. There are no wasted words, no extraneous descriptions. Everything just flows. The whole series has boiled down to this very moment, to the time when the cruel forces of Karak, now joined by Thulos, face off once and for all against the magnanimous armies of Ashuur. The payoff is brilliant, and also foretold. If anyone remembers the stand at the gates of Veldaren way back in book three, it serves as the perfect presage to what happens next. I’m tempted to say that words can’t describe how good this book is, but of course I’m now writing a review, so that in and of itself is a lie. But trust me, it’s wonderful, the best Dalglish has ever written. The emotional threads aren’t only equal to those in The Cost of Betrayal, but actually surpass them, which I thought impossible. And yet it is not sorrow that I felt as I swallowed these themes. There were no tears of mourning shed, no shudders while I held my family close. Instead there exists a pervasive sense of kindship, of hope, both for the loved ones now passed on and those whose lives we’ve written off as worthless. There is one particular scene towards the end that brought real tears to my eyes, for it is among the most beautiful and bittersweetly hopeful events I’ve ever read in literature. It made me think of my own past, my own lost loves, and wish I would have the opportunity to relish in their presence once more, if only for a moment. In a real way it is confirming the importance of our lives; in a selfish way, it allows us to feel wanted, to feel that we’ve done well with what we’ve been given, and gives us the confidence to move on. In the past, when writing reviews of these books, I’ve gone out of my way to describe (sometimes in annoying detail) the religious premises presented within. On this occasion I will only say that good wins out over evil, though evil as Dalglish describes it is sometimes hard to define. There is not a single character that has no virtues (well, maybe one, but I’ll just forget about him). Even Velixar, the prophet of Karak and the biggest antagonist in the novel, is in many ways a sympathetic character. He has given his life (and unlife) to the one he believes in, and he actually believes he is doing the right thing. Here’s the conundrum; both major religions of the realm are incomplete. Both have positive and negative points. Sure, the positive is exaggerated in Ashhur’s followers and the negative in Karak’s, but let’s be frank here – both sects have their failings. The truth of the matter is, there needs to be order, even in forgiveness, and there has to be mercy in ardor. This is why I have a sneaking suspicion that the tale of these two opposing gods is nowhere close to being finished. I hope they someday do find a resolution, because honestly, when and if they do, it might be the most perfect belief system ever created. But that’s almost beside the point. This story – hell, this whole series – isn’t about warring gods, even though that was the backdrop. No, it’s about two underprivileged kids who go in opposing directions. It follows their failures and triumphs, their mistakes and good decisions. It’s about love, family, friendship, trust, and sacrifice. Though disguised as a work of dark fantasy, I don’t think I’ve ever read a series that ended up having such a positive message as this one. It’s a triumph of literature. I tell you this much in complete honesty. And A Sliver of Redemption is more than a final novel; it is, in many ways, a philosophical text, a learning tool. Through it one can learn of the goodness, the beauty, the love that exists in the world, even through layer after layer of ugliness. We can examine our relationships and see that there is no correct way to go about it, be it the idealized bond between Harruq and Aurelia, the journey of pain and loss between Qurrah and Tessanna, or the call to righteous duty that both joins and divides Lathaar and Mira (Tessanna’s twin goddess). And what is the one thing that binds them all together? Love. Love allows them to overcome the greatest of odds, to make the difficult decisions, to look past each others’ failings and choose the path most righteous. Yes, my friends, at the end of the day it is love, between lovers, brothers, family, friends, and allies, that wins the day. And it is with great love that I call A Sliver of Redemption the greatest book Dalglish has ever written. Hell, it might be the best he’ll ever write in his lifetime. The emotion is real, the cost is high, and the payoff at the end is both satisfying and hopeful.It's the perfect end to a fantastic series, by all means the best set of stories I’ve ever read. In the eyes of this reviewer, it even blows away The Dark Tower, which I adored. And when I say blows away, I mean there isn’t a comparison. None. Nope. Not even close. I can’t think of a more fitting end to this review than that. Plot - 10 Characters - 10 Voice - 10 Execution - 10 Personal Enjoyment – 10 Overall – 50/50 (5/5)

  2. 5 out of 5

    The Shayne-Train

    Ok, so this is gonna be tricky. I went off camping for a week, with no access to internet/wi-fi. Whilst camping with my lovely wife, a rainy-ass day kept us both under shelter, and resulted in 12+ hours of straight reading. So I basically read #3, #4, and #5 of this series back to back in one day. Doing so, a lot of the details are blurred together, and I can't really remember what parts were in what book. I spent the entire day with the half-orc brothers and their friends, and the stories were Ok, so this is gonna be tricky. I went off camping for a week, with no access to internet/wi-fi. Whilst camping with my lovely wife, a rainy-ass day kept us both under shelter, and resulted in 12+ hours of straight reading. So I basically read #3, #4, and #5 of this series back to back in one day. Doing so, a lot of the details are blurred together, and I can't really remember what parts were in what book. I spent the entire day with the half-orc brothers and their friends, and the stories were an epic build-up to a world-shaking clash of armies and demons and monsters and magic. So that also keeps me from distinguishing what books held what. So you know what? I'm gonna just copy & paste the following for all three books: THESE BOOKS ARE AWESOME, AND I WOULD RECOMMEND THIS GRIM, OFTEN DEPRESSING, SOMETIMES HILARIOUS, AND USUALLY BLOOD-SOAKED SERIES TO ALL FANS OF DARK SWORD & SORCERY-TYPE FANTASY. (mic drop)

  3. 4 out of 5

    Patrick

    Weird for the series to be over - this had a few rough spots that could have used a bit more editing but I still have to rank it way up there for just being a really awesome over the top series.

  4. 5 out of 5

    keith cooley

    Thank you Danglish! This was an awesome book and it continued the amazing story of the half-orc brothers! I loved it. I invite all to read these books!

  5. 4 out of 5

    Stamen Stoev

    Колкото повече се потапяш в създадения от Дейвид Далглиш свят, толкова по-безпомощен се чувстваш. Реалността избледнява пред представената алтернативна вселена. История, която те поглъща.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Kaleb Murphy

    Super fun conclusion Not as deep as the previous book likely because it's full of nonstop action and suspense. And one crazy epic ending.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Simon

    A Sliver of Redemption by David Dalglish is the fifth and final book in his Half-Orcs series. Finally, after having read the previous four books, things come to an end! The Half-Orcs series has been a fantastic overall fantasy adventure and for that I can't thank the author enough for all of the hard work and dedication he put into the series. With the last book, you just know there will be epic battle scenes and that is exactly what the author tries to give us. And as usual, there will be a lot A Sliver of Redemption by David Dalglish is the fifth and final book in his Half-Orcs series. Finally, after having read the previous four books, things come to an end! The Half-Orcs series has been a fantastic overall fantasy adventure and for that I can't thank the author enough for all of the hard work and dedication he put into the series. With the last book, you just know there will be epic battle scenes and that is exactly what the author tries to give us. And as usual, there will be a lot of blood, gore and death. That's what I love about this series. The author throughout the series has never been afraid to write in as dark of a manner as he wants to for fear of backlash from critics and fans alike. It's been one heck of a ride throughout this whole series and I'm glad I saw it to the end here. Picking up where things left off in the last book, the demon warlord Thulos has been granted passage to Dezrel and is seeking domination. With the help of his demon army along with Velixar's undead companions, they seek to lay destruction throughout the world. The good guys are seriously outnumbered and many do not even seem to possess the courage to fight back. It's sure to be an uphill struggle but that's where Hurruq, Tarlak, Aurelia and the paladins step in to help even the odds. As with the last couple of books or so, the main focus has been shifted a little away from the Tun brothers and instead to the overall bigger picture. However, things finally get settled between Hurruq and Qurruh in the end. I'm also glad the author put in a little bit more work where Deathmask and Veliana are concerned. Although I've been introduced to both characters in the Shadowdance trilogy, they just haven't been seen much in this series. Here though, both had a much bigger role to fill and I'm happy to see the spotlight on them for a change. As I also mentioned in previous books by the author, he once again shows here how good of a job he does at managing the overall story. The pace is just perfect. There really isn't a dull moment. Characters always have something interesting to say or do. There are some love conversations between Qurruh and Tessanna I could do without but overall, the pace is superb. One of the biggest issue I have with the conclusion is what happens to Qurruh in the end. It just felt a bit cheesy. I don't want to ruin the moment obviously so I won't detail it here but the question many of you should be asking is whether Qurruh will live or die in the end. Will he find redemption in the afterlife or will he be given a new chance at life? While I don't have an issue with what the author chose for Qurruh's fate, I did have an issue with how he did it. With all that being said, I still recommend readers in the fantasy genre to give this series a chance. It has pretty much everything needed in a great fantasy story. If there is one piece of advice I can give to the author, that would be to make his characters scheme a little more. This gives the story a more 'grandiose' feeling such as with other epic fantasy books. There's just something about evil characters scheming and plotting in the background that just makes things more exciting! But anyways, the author makes it well known in the end that the journey has not completed 100% just yet. There are more things to do in the land of Dezrel and I for one will continue my support when he releases his next book.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Anne

    Plot/Storyline: 4.75 Stars A Sliver of Redemption is a very engaging story. David Dalglish does a wonderful job of juggling events taking place in different locales and bringing them all together. On the one hand, we have the King's army doing a strategic retreat before the forces of Thulos, the war god, who seems unstoppable. At the same time, the Priest-King is growing in power and presents a very real threat. As if that's not enough, Tessana and Qurrah are also in peril. This is the end - Dezr Plot/Storyline: 4.75 Stars A Sliver of Redemption is a very engaging story. David Dalglish does a wonderful job of juggling events taking place in different locales and bringing them all together. On the one hand, we have the King's army doing a strategic retreat before the forces of Thulos, the war god, who seems unstoppable. At the same time, the Priest-King is growing in power and presents a very real threat. As if that's not enough, Tessana and Qurrah are also in peril. This is the end - Dezrel will either be saved or destroyed; there is no middle ground. I was somewhat annoyed by the set-changes; it seemed as though every time I was on the edge of my seat... BAM! "We now take you to the scene outside of...." In fairness, this is pretty standard in epic fantasy and I also really don't see any way around it. By its very nature there is a lot going on, heroes aren't acting in a vacuum. I suppose it's also true that if I weren't so into the story it wouldn't bother me when a scene change takes place. Characters: 5 Stars There are a lot of characters to keep track of in A Sliver of Redemption. If you've been reading the series from the beginning, most of them are old friends, though. Dalglish does an excellent job of drawing conflicted characters that still manage to draw on your sympathy. Qurrah and Tessana, particularly, are two characters that I pulled for throughout the series, despite their evilness. You don't do that when characters are cookie-cutter archetypes. Dalglish's characters are flawed, but in a good way - their inner struggles make them seem all the more real. Writing Style: 5 Stars A Sliver of Redemption has a smooth writing style that sucks you into the story and doesn't let go. Characters are deftly painted, and I've long said that David Dalglish writes some of the best battle scenes I've ever read. Summary: Any fan of Epic Fantasy will enjoy these books. While the series started out rough but with a lot of promise, the later entries to the Half-Orc books have been nothing but shine. Earlier books reminded me of the Dragonlance books, as though they were written straight from a Dungeons & Dragons game. As the author has gained experience, though, the later books have grown into much more polished works of fantasy and more closely resemble the style of George R.R. Martin. Note: I would not advise jumping into this series with this book. It is Book 5 of a five-part series, so it's probably best to start at the beginning with The Weight of Blood. That said, I really enjoyed this. It was a great conclusion to a journey I started several months ago with Book 1, and Mr. Dalglish just gets better with every book.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Jonny Illuminati

    Done. With a heavy heart and a happy sigh, I can say that I am "done." I started out with the Dance of Cloaks series (which I think was an EXCELLENT way to introduce yourself to Mr Dalglish's world), and have now finished with the Half-Orc series (which has so much more to do with the entire world he has created and not just the two brothers Tun). I read some reviews on Amazon that bitched and moaned about this 5th and final book in this series, and really, for the life of me, I can't figure out wh Done. With a heavy heart and a happy sigh, I can say that I am "done." I started out with the Dance of Cloaks series (which I think was an EXCELLENT way to introduce yourself to Mr Dalglish's world), and have now finished with the Half-Orc series (which has so much more to do with the entire world he has created and not just the two brothers Tun). I read some reviews on Amazon that bitched and moaned about this 5th and final book in this series, and really, for the life of me, I can't figure out what the hell is wrong with those folks. I loved this book. I loved it so much that for the last 5% or so, it was all I could do to not tear up while I read almost every single paragraph. Sure, David needs to find a new artist for the cover of his books, but holy fuck... The man can write and holy shit can he get you hooked and loving his characters - if you like fantasy and depth to your characters, then please give this series a try.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Joy

    These are my least favorite books of the Dezrel world story. Up until now the religious aspect was just a means for there to be two sides to the war over who runs the world. I was rather turned off when this turned preachy. What should emerge but Christian Fundies philosophy. The Devil and Hell Fire on one side and Total Forgiveness for any and all evil deeds on the other (a loophole the Mob and other despicable people have made good use of in this world.) I was also bummed when my favorite char These are my least favorite books of the Dezrel world story. Up until now the religious aspect was just a means for there to be two sides to the war over who runs the world. I was rather turned off when this turned preachy. What should emerge but Christian Fundies philosophy. The Devil and Hell Fire on one side and Total Forgiveness for any and all evil deeds on the other (a loophole the Mob and other despicable people have made good use of in this world.) I was also bummed when my favorite characters started to die. One more to go just incase an element of the story is hidden in there I might like to know when I return to the stories about The Watcher.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Sean Ford

    What a wild ride of a book! the first four books in the series always seemed to end with things getting darker and darker, driving all the players involved into a tight corner. the despair rolled off the page as events kept lining up to pummel the protagonists into a state of helplessness. of course, Mr. Dalglish turns things around by the end, giving the reader a massive payoff. I actually cheered out loud when I finished the book, nearly dropping my iPad in the process. if there was some way f What a wild ride of a book! the first four books in the series always seemed to end with things getting darker and darker, driving all the players involved into a tight corner. the despair rolled off the page as events kept lining up to pummel the protagonists into a state of helplessness. of course, Mr. Dalglish turns things around by the end, giving the reader a massive payoff. I actually cheered out loud when I finished the book, nearly dropping my iPad in the process. if there was some way for these books to be converted into a screenplay, I'd pay good money to watch this in a cinema.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Aditya /

    I hated book 4. This one was terrible in the beginning also, got better in the middle, and then slipped down a bit before coming back up to a weak ending. Better to end the series here than at book 4 or book 3, but one could argue that only the first two were sufficiently good books and that all of them after that should have a lot of rewriting.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Scott

    A solid story that continues the saga. I'll give a detailed review once I have completed all of the books in the series. Interesting though to see where this will go. There were come key characters that are gone. And there are some new ones coming in. Where do the Tun brothers go from here? Where does the story go from here? Guess we'll have to just keep on reading.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Nick

    A great ending for all! A great ending for all! The story has some tense moments in this book but in the end every thing comes to a satisfying conclusion without leaving the book closed off for good. Can not wait to see where it goes next.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Patti

    Not a bad ending to the series. Or what sounded like the ending but I guess there's another one? Dad is it worth reading? I think it's called the Prison of Angels or something similar? I'm good with how it has finished up now, not sure I want to read anymore of them :)

  16. 5 out of 5

    Chuck Derby

    this was the most amazing book I have read from David Dalglish so far!! He did an awesome job on the story and I could not have asked for a better ending. I cannot wait to start reading the 6th book in this series

  17. 5 out of 5

    Ann

    I give this entire series 1000 stars!! Best series so far! I am so glad I stuck with it! These characters hold a very special place in my heart! Great ending to a great series, despite the sadness!! These euros will not be forgotten!!

  18. 5 out of 5

    Holly

    i didn't expect the happy ending, but i got it!

  19. 4 out of 5

    Rayburn Neal

    Awesome...just awesome...

  20. 4 out of 5

    Lexann

    A satisfying conclusion to the half-orc series.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Hollie

    A good ending to a good series.

  22. 5 out of 5

    John Hoddy

    Fantastic end to a fantastic series!

  23. 4 out of 5

    Adam

    easy to read and entertaining. nothing new though.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Brett Parker

    A good finish to an overall good series, reasonably predictable, but with the odd twist and turn. Was fun to read, and a good journey through the series.

  25. 4 out of 5

    David Baird

    what an ending! I won't spoil it for anyone but this is the best in the series so far!

  26. 5 out of 5

    Rob

    A fitting end to the series. However (as is common with fantasy books) I felt the end just happened too quickly, I would prefer it to take longer.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Warren Bromfield

  28. 4 out of 5

    Rhydian Pelethite

  29. 4 out of 5

    Richard Mccormack

  30. 5 out of 5

    Alex

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