By Michael J. Sullivan
The gods were confirmed mortal and new heroes will come up because the conflict keeps within the sequel to Age of Myth—from the writer of the Riyria Revelations and Riyria Chronicles series.
In Age of Myth, myth grasp Michael J. Sullivan introduced readers on an epic trip of magic and event, heroism and betrayal, love and loss. Now the exciting saga maintains because the human rebellion is threatened via robust enemies from without—and sour rivalries from within.
Raithe, the God Killer, could have began the uprising through killing a Fhrey, yet long-standing enmities dividing the Rhunes make all of it yet very unlikely to unite opposed to the typical foe. or even if the clans can sign up for forces, how will they defeat an enemy whose magical prowess renders them indistinguishable from gods?
the reply lies around the sea in a remote land populated by means of a reclusive and dour race who think not anything yet disdain for either Fhrey and mankind. With time working out, Persephone leads the proficient younger seer Suri, the Fhrey sorceress Arion, and a small band of misfits in a determined look for aid—a quest that may take them into the darkest depths of Elan. There, an historical adversary waits, as fearsome because it is deadly.
Don’t omit any of Michael J. Sullivan’s Legends of the 1st Empire novels:
AGE OF fable | AGE OF SWORDS (Coming soon!)
Praise for Michael J. Sullivan
“If you take pleasure in epic delusion, and are possibly hungering for whatever with undying charm, then I hugely suggest determining up Age of Myth.”—The BiblioSanctum, on Age of Myth
“Hair-raising escapes, flashy sword fights, and trustworthy friendship whole the formulation for reliable outdated escapist fun.”—Publishers Weekly, on robbery of Swords
“Filled with experience and smart conversation and that includes a couple of not-quite-heroes whose loyalties to one another supply them with their maximum power, this epic myth showcases the coming of a grasp storyteller.”—Library Journal, on robbery of Swords
“With much less gore and a smaller forged of characters than George R. R. Martin’s music of Ice and fireplace yet both pleasant, Sullivan’s epic fable can be gaining fanatics at exponential rates.”—Library Journal, on The Rose and the Thorn