Thank you for tuning in once more to read my words galore. I have a little something-something to show you before I go on. Something I missed.Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows (Pt. 2/2)”
When I opened this book, I had a strong feeling that I’d already seen the best this series has to offer. But I was wrong, because this book contains what I believe to be the best joke in the entire series.
This book is the first (and therefore only) one in the series where the characters are allowed to curse. The character who throws the first (and only) “bitch”: none other than Mrs. Weasley.Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows (Pt. 1/2)”
All these book covers were supposed to be a single post, but there’s just…so…..so durned many. If you missed our first batch of covers from around the world, go here first. Well, here we go!Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Seventy Fifty Billion Trillion MORE Book Covers”
Not too long ago, I ranked Harry Potter Collector’s Edition covers from across time and space. There are some amazing, sumptuous covers for these books. And some bland ones, but that’s okay.Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Kajillion Book Covers”
“That old man’s still not dead?”
Just one of my reactions to this epic tome.Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince”
It turns out that the first major consequence of Lord Voldemort’s return to power is the institution of the No Wizard Left Behind program.Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix”
I’m still finishing Order of the Phoenix (it’s way too long). In the meantime, maybe this’ll wet your whistle.
It’s Harry time.Continue reading “Harry Potter Covers: Special Edition Showdown”
If Prisoner of Azkaban was “darkness to light,” then Goblet is a search for balance.Continue reading “Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire”
Since time before record, the worlds of Ki and Kur have been entangled. Every fourth day, the boundaries of space and time are disturbed, so that each world is seemingly transposed with the other, and an alien sun rises in its sky, with catastrophic results. The light of Kur’s star is deadly to the life of Ki, and vice versa; every contact between the creatures of the two worlds likewise produces only violence, corruption, and decay. Yet contact is frequent enough, on the fourth day when the barriers put up by nature are thin and porous. Over many years each world has been colonized by invaders born under its enemy’s sun, spreading disease and death.
Civilized life still exists on Ki, but only at great cost. For those who are unwilling or unable to pay that price, there are other ways to live as well—but they are far from pleasant.
This is a review of chapters 1-3 of Pyrebound, a serial fantasy novel in progress.