Friday the 13th of October 1307 A fateful day for the powerful Order of the Temple. Arrested by the King of France, betrayed by the Holy Father, the Templars will cease to exist. And Ian Graham, twenty-first century television personality, has just found himself in 1307 - and an initiate of the Order. He has ten weeks to escape death or torture - if he can find his way home.
©2008 Walter H. Hunt: Cover Art, Design, and Layout Copyright 2012 by F+W Media,Inc. (P)2012 Audible, Inc.
"[Walter Hunt] strikes out in a new direction that should appeal to many readers, old and new... The tale feels very real, and the secrets that are in its center carry a convincing weight... Highly recommended." (Tom Easton, SFRevu)
"Walter Hunt's imagination lets us all become time travelers, as we join Ian Graham on his journey through the 14th century. Hunt writes as if he was there. After reading A Song in Stone, you may feel like you were there yourself." (Daniel M. Kimmel, author of I'll Have What She's Having)
"...[A] soul searching journey through a little-known mystery pilgrimage. I was enchanted. I highly recommend." (Irene Radford, author of Merlin's Descendants)
Enjoy sci-fi, cozy mysteries, WWII stories and listening to Audible while in the car
I really, really wanted to like this, but I couldn't get all the way through it. I don't generally abandon books either. It sounds like it has all the right elements: music, a code that needs puzzled out, middle ages, Templars... and yet, the book is really about a guy on this pilgrimage, having no idea what's going on. And then he starts having these weird flashes (dreams? visions? memories?) that are supposed to be "clues," but all they did was make me more confused. I got about halfway through this, thinking if I hung in there long enough, the plot would turn and get more interesting. It never did. I just wasn't willing to spend another few hours. I also never got used to the narrator's accent...
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