The black wolf Fell now travels alone, padding through the foreboding woods of Transylvania. But then he receives a message from his old eagle friend Skart, and it seems that fate has set Fell's paws on a dangerous path and that grave challenges await him.
©2007 David Clement-Davies; (P)2007 Recorded Books, LLC
I had extremely high hopes when it came to this sequel, as "The Sight" was, and still is, my favorite wolf related novel, as well as being one of my favorite novels in general, and for the most part, my expectations were met. Character development was strong throughout the book, the storyline progressed nicely, and the plot moved along at a decent pace. Everything that made "The Sight" as great as it was, in my opinion, remains true in "Fell" however, I was a little disappointed in the fact that the storyline focuses quite heavily upon the human side of things, but this still doesn't take away anything from the overall majesty of this incredible work of writing. If you enjoyed "The Sight", you'll most definitely be pleased with "Fell". I wouldn't really recommend going into this one if you haven't already read "The Sight", although some aspects of the first novel are touched upon briefly, but in order to extract all that "Fell" has to offer, I would highly encourage that "The Sight" be read first. Steven Crossley does a wonderful job as narrator, just as he did for "The Sight".
*howls and gives the Paws Up approval*
Having read the books i loved the story the narrator really brings the characters to life
Fell and the raven they way the character finds them self and the power they possess
the other book relating to this one is equally as good you need to read or listen to both to fully understand the story
this is a feel good story in parts you can feel the characters and I find myself laughing or crying. I would recommend listening/reading to all ages
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