But this is not Cain Stoddard's story. This is the story of the apprentice he left behind. A first rate scoundrel, a second class cheat, a third rate braggart, and a fourth rate drunk, Liam Gulban has been called many things. No one has ever called him a hero. Now, Cain Stoddard's young student must put aside his foolish pastimes to rescue his oldest friend.
On the way, he will encounter savage monsters, lusty refugees, undead musicians, smelly druids, and at least one certifiably insane god. His closest allies will betray him, and a goddess will choose him as her champion. All the while, he'll be fighting against his most tenacious enemy...himself.
©2009 Eric A. Radulski; (P)2009 Eric A. Radulski
I have to disagree with my fellow reviewer--this audiobook is definitely worth purchasing and there is nothing wrong with the narrator's voice. In fact, Radulski's voice is a big factor of my engagement with his story.
With each story, Radulski has become a better storyteller in both story and narration. One of his strengths lies in how he descriptive he is and yet unlike many authors, he leans not on flowery descriptive but sharply defined. Another strength is his lead characters who are not your archetype hero, such is the case with Liam in The Demon Hunter's Apprentice.
Although I am not the biggest fantasy buff out there, my attention did not wane throughout the story, and I look forward to listening to its sequel.
This most likely would have been a very good book. I do not know if I will buy it to read though I am so mad at the author for narrating it himself. This is possibly the worst audio book in my collection. The narration of this book is so very bad it makes it unlistenable. What a shame
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