Houston, TX USA | Member Since 2006
What a touching tribute to Tolkien. The author has imbued this book with quotes from the series and infused it with uplifting values through the eyes of a reverent disciple of Tolkien. If I had twelve books like this, I would read one a month and never feel the ground under my feet.
Three words: Angels, Demons and Men
I would compare this book to the series Supernatural, though a little more gritty and in depth with more of a love of angels and dogs.
Luke Daniels never lets me down, even if the story does.
Every interaction with Remmy and his wife gets to me. I can't think of a person, male or female, who wouldn't think: I hope it's like that for me...
It's harder (practical, realistic) than the movie, which is a shock in a way. I don't generally like endings that aren't happy, and this sort of ends neutral.
The performance was excellent.
A love of the story that comes across in the narration.
A spinsters childhood
I would listen and will be listening to this story again. It is a great read, besides being a fascinating look inside a culture that is hardly ever exposed to us in the states.
The blood money.
Loved Simon's read.
Who are the people who eat darkness?
egypt blood goats
I would recommend it if they have read the other Iron Druid stories, and I would recommend any of those because they are entertaining, fun, cheesy in a purely modern urban fantasy way. Unique and not tired full of cliches or tired old plot lines. Innovative and lively.
I love the way he reads this. I'd rather he read it to me than I read it to myself!
Never trust a rich witch.
I like the girl parts, but when the narrator gets to male parts, they all have a whispery voice. It's kinda annoying. The story is so-so and almost stereotypically underdog girl proves she's the cinderella through pure wit, but it isn't entertaining enough on it's own to not feel jarring every time the narrator reads a male part. The quips get a little old too. I know it's a southern thing, but... it gets old.
please don't try to pretend to be a man
wait for a man to read man parts
This tale goes on and on without the joy and excitement that accompanied the first book. The adventures become quite unbelievably packed into a few seasons.
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