The Rogue Generals (Chronicles of the Tainted Gods Book 2)
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I was swept away by his wildly original story, unique world, and wonderfully endearing characters. Thomas Senlin is a man who discovers he is woefully unprepared for the adventure and threats that are thrust upon him as he enters the fantastical Tower of Babel. Torn , by Rowenna Miller March 20 An upstart orphan immigrant who makes a living sewing spells into fashionable gowns has to choose between her revolutionary brother and her aristocratic lover, amidst a proletariat uprising.
The Wolf , by Leo Carew April 3 The Wolf is the kind of epic fantasy that I adore: big, bold, bloody, and filled to bursting with battles and political intrigue. When the king of an icy northern kingdom dies in battle, his son, Roper, is thrust into a position of leadership far too soon.
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He must either rise to the occasion, or let the kingdom his father built crumble to pieces. And Ardor Benn is the best rogue in the game. What begins as a rollicking heist adventure quickly evolves into an epic fantasy spectacle on a grand scale. What can I say? Ard is nothing if not a showman. Rich is an acclaimed and prolific short story writer, and his young characters—Nigerian immigrant Bo and transgender Violet—have heart to spare as they join forces and fight to take back their city from invaders. One of Us will drag you in from page one. The protagonist is a valuable government asset—until he discovers his employers are hiding dangerous secrets about his unusual abilities.
I completely fell for this brilliant, raw, and twisty SF novel in the vein of Neuromancer and N. Paris Adrift , by E. Swift Solaris, February 6 Paris is by far one of my favourite cities, and E. Swift does it a great service in this extraordinary time-slip novel.
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A deeply human story with an extraordinary narrative. Adrian has laid the foundation for what promises to be an intriguing and vast fantasy world. It is also deeply rooted in British colonialism.
Not So Stories brings together new and established writers of colour from around the world to redress the balance. To imbue these classic stories with a refreshing new perspective as they interrogate, challenge and celebrate their legacy.
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A war leader in a warlike time. More than a hundred years after the monsters death, the descendants of the survivors piece together the story, trying to understand. Because the nightmare is far from over…. Robots vs.
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Travel to distant stars, step sideways into worlds under the hill, journey across ruined landscapes at the end of the world, solve riddles in the Old West, and follow that strange music to the dive bar down the road. The robots and fairies are waiting for you there, they are waiting for you everywhere. And now the time has come to choose a side. Old stories will be upgraded, worlds will collide, science will give way to magic and magic will become science.
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With stories from Catherynne M. So the only remaining question is: are you on Team Robot, or Team Fairy? And it comes out just in time to celebrate the th Anniversary of the publication of Frankenstein! The Tangled Lands. Bacigalupi and Buckell, two New York Times bestselling and award-winning authors have created The Chronicles of Khaim, a world centered on the last great city of an empire which is being consumed by a poisonous bramble. Told in four parts, this book slips you into the conflict of a dying empire from the ground up. Space Opera , by Catherynne M.
Space Opera is that book for me.
One of my favorite things in the world is Eurovision. It is the most wonderful thing in the world. In Space Opera Catherynne M. Valente has taken everything that makes Eurovision so great, and written it into a science fiction version, a tribute to outer space, close encounters of the third kind, and rock and roll. The year is The mages have retreated from the world after a madman blew up civilization with weaponized magical technology. Sealed behind magical domes, the mages believe humanity died and advanced technology is outlawed in their utopian bubbles.
Nikolai is obsessed with artifacts from 20th century human life: mage-crafted replica Chuck Taylors on his feet, Schwarzenegger posters on his walls, Beatlemania still alive and well in his head. As a young cadet, Nik has finally found what he always wanted— a purpose. But when confronted by one of his former instructors gone rogue, Nik tumbles into a dark secret. Not only that,outside the domes a war rages between the last enclaves of free humans against vast machine intelligences.
Now, Nik faces an impossible decision: Side with the mages and let humanity die out? Or take a stand? And how can you resist a book with that amazing title? Except for one major factor: When The Big Flood occurred, we slipped into the sixth world, and magic and the gods of the Navajo have returned.
This book is so deep in my manuscript wish list, that I could hardly imagine it being written, so I knew I had to publish it as soon as I got the manuscript while stuck in the Austin, TX airport after missing my delayed flight. So I have an affection for the Navajo, and for post-apocalyptic science-fantasy from N. In a bleak, far-northern land, a wandering storyteller is arrested on charges of witchcraft. Though Chant protests his innocence, he is condemned not only as a witch, but a spy.
His only chance to save himself rests with the skills he has honed for decades — tell a good story, catch and hold their attention, or die. But the attention he catches is that of the five elected rulers of the country, and Chant finds himself caught in a tangled, corrupt political game which began long before he ever arrived here. After all, he knows better than anyone how powerful the right story can be: Powerful enough to save a life, certainly. Perhaps even powerful enough to bring a nation to its knees.
This is a book about the power of words, and the power of stories, to bring down corrupt regimes. An ancient coin cyber-spies on lovers and thieves. The magic mirror sees all but can do nothing. A cloned savior solves a fanatically-inspired murder. Three Irish siblings thieve treasures with bad poetry and the aid of the Queen of Cats. With these captivating initial glimpses into her storytelling psyche, Jo Walton shines through subtle myths and reinvented realities. Through eclectic stories, subtle vignettes, inspired poetry, and more, Walton soars with humans, machines, and magic—rising from the everyday into the universe itself.
When a mysterious fey stranger appears to save the king, he also carries a secret that could tear the royal family apart. Aric is the beloved heir to the throne of Calidon; Albaric is clearly of noble origin yet strangely out of place. Her favorite problem-solving solution is punching people in the face. Then maybe chopping off some heads.
Her disreputable reputation has been well earned. Managing her ragtag squad of misfits has required a lot of morally-gray choices. Every new job is another day alive. Every new mission is another step toward changing a hellish future—but only if she can survive. But that was sixty million years ago. How do you conspire when your tiny handful of potential allies changes with each shift?
How do you engage an artificially-intelligent enemy that never sleeps, that sees through your eyes and hears through your ears and relentlessly, honestly, only wants what best for you? Kiernan and Nick Mamatas, and a new original novel from Lavie Tidhar. But the coolest thing is that it is a perfect entry point for new fans—Kenyon has created an origin story that will give new readers entry into her fabulous world.
And once hooked, they will have a whole new universe to explore…and I envy the heck out of them. This book is a burning new star in the crowded firmament of the epic fantasy market. Starless is, in my opinion, on a par with that ground breaking novel. By turns lyrical and moving, cathartic and thought-provoking, Starless is all that. All men ought to reverence Antiquity, but not conclude it infallible: yet says Mr. Osborn I should take her word sooner in Divinity, than any other Learning, because that is clearest at the beginning; whereas all other Studies more muddy, receive clarification from experience.
As for instance, The Romans that had conquer'd the greatest part of the then known World, made no scruple of tolerating any Religion whatsoever in the City of Rome it self, unless it had something in it that could not consist with their Civil Government: nor do we read that any Religion was there prohibited, save only the Iews ; who thinking themselves the peculiar people of God held it unlawful to acknowledge subjection to any mortal King or State whatsoever.
All wise Princes, till they were over-born with Faction, or solicited by peevish persons, gave toleration to differing Sects, whose Opinions did not disturb the publick Interest. And the experience which Christendom hath had in this last Age is Argument enough, That toleration of differing Opinions is so far from disturbing the publick Peace, or destroying the Interest of Princes and Commonwealths, that it advantages the publick, and secures peace; because there is not so much as the pretence of Religion left to such persons to contend for it, being already indulged to them.
When France fought against the Hugonots, the spilling of her own bloud was Argument enough of the imprudence of that way of promoting Religion, together with the prosperity she hath enjoy'd, ever since she gave permission to them. As for us, the very Revelation, whereby we have a knowledge of them, is not so clear, as that a man should incur civil punishment for doubting of it: since this Revelation, though at first confirm'd by Miracles, and so infallible to them that saw those Miracles; yet is it not so to us, for that both the Miracles and Doctrine come down to us only by Tradition.
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And Christ says, Had I not done these things among ye, observe those words, among ye your want of faith had not been imputed to you for sin. There is no Religion, saith Lactantius, so erroneous, which hath not somewhat of wisdom in it, whereby they may obtain pardon, having kept the chiefest duty of man, if not in deed, yet in intention.
Thirdly, It does no ways advantage Religion; for the Apostles themselves, although they were infallibly assured of their Doctrine, and could also make their Hearers assured of it by Miracles, yet never desired that the Refractory should be compell'd to embrace it. Therefore I could wish, that men would use one another so charitably and so gently, that no errour or violence tempt men to hypocrisie, rendring sincerity both troublesom and unsafe. How vain a thing is it for men to pretend every Opinion necessary in so high a degree, that if all said true, or indeed any two of them in Sects, and for ought I know there may be it is to one but that every man is damned; for every Sect damns all but it self, and that is damned of There resorted to Aegas the Cilicians, and all such as dwelt round about those parts, to see Apollonius: in so much that it became a common Proverb amongst them, Whither go you so fast?
Here I conceive it will not be improper to relate what then happen'd in the Temple; for that I have undertaken to give you a Narrative, containing the Deeds of such a man as was in esteem with the very Gods themselves. An Assyrian Youth that came to Aesculapius, was riotous even whilst he was sick, and liv'd or rather died in Drunkenness.