To create a series or add a work to it, go to a "work" page.
The "Common Knowledge" section now includes a "Series" field. Enter the name of the series to add the book to it. Works can belong to more than one series. In some cases, as with Chronicles of Narnia , disagreements about order necessitate the creation of more than one series. Tip: If the series has an order, add a number or other descriptor in parenthesis after the series title eg. By default, it sorts by the number, or alphabetically if there is no number.
The Chronicles Of Castle Brass
If you want to force a particular order, use the character to divide the number and the descriptor. So, " 0 prequel " sorts by 0 under the label "prequel. Series was designed to cover groups of books generally understood as such see Wikipedia: Book series.
Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. I'll be honest, the first two stories in this volume are a little uninspiring though it's nice to have a female aspect of the Eternal Champion but it warrants a 4 star rating for the final story alone.
The Quest for Tanelorn (Chronicles of Castle Brass)
I often feel like I read Moorcock less for the individual stories and more because I love the epic, almost mythic quality of the saga of the Eternal Champion, and those stories where this is the focus, and where the different aspects are able to meet and interact with each other are usually the I'll be honest, the first two stories in this volume are a little uninspiring though it's nice to have a female aspect of the Eternal Champion but it warrants a 4 star rating for the final story alone.
I often feel like I read Moorcock less for the individual stories and more because I love the epic, almost mythic quality of the saga of the Eternal Champion, and those stories where this is the focus, and where the different aspects are able to meet and interact with each other are usually the best.
May 05, bluetyson added it. Count Brass 27fl by Michael Moorcock Dan Sutton rated it really liked it Jun 04, James rated it it was ok Apr 09, Pamela rated it it was amazing Aug 06, Steven rated it really liked it Feb 02, Michael Kucharski rated it really liked it May 14, Jay Evans rated it liked it Jun 22, Archie rated it really liked it Oct 10, Jwadeharrell rated it really liked it Nov 26, Christopher Kneipp rated it liked it Jan 28, Avis Black rated it it was ok Feb 26, William Whalen rated it liked it Jun 15, Silvio Nauruhn rated it liked it Sep 30, Qyet rated it it was amazing Aug 24, Sefe rated it really liked it Jan 05, Melinda rated it it was amazing Apr 15, Johnny Angel rated it it was amazing Mar 28, Blue Gargoyle rated it liked it Sep 25, Rob rated it really liked it Jan 26, Ekel Adolf rated it liked it Jun 19, David Cornelson rated it really liked it Oct 04, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.
Readers also enjoyed. Science Fiction. About Michael Moorcock.
Michael Moorcock. Michael John Moorcock is an English writer primarily of science fiction and fantasy who has also published a number of literary novels.
Nicholas by Edward Lester Arnold as the first three books which captured his imagination. He became editor of Tarzan Adventures in , Michael John Moorcock is an English writer primarily of science fiction and fantasy who has also published a number of literary novels. Details if other :.
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The Quest for Tanelorn - Michael Moorcock - Google книги
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Sequel to the earlier Hawkmoon series, which naturally has to begin by unpicking the ending of the previous books. In the first book this is done by questioning the nature of time and reality, if time is an illusion created by consciousness and if through a combination of science and sorcery it were possible to explore situations in which the cat in the box was both dead and alive, as well as dead, and alive separately could one create an optimal present view spoiler [ a kind of continual conce Sequel to the earlier Hawkmoon series, which naturally has to begin by unpicking the ending of the previous books.
Be careful what you wish for. The second book in the series might have chosen to explore issues of gender and character but instead opts for more guerilla warfare, sword fighting and riding about on giant flightless birds along the branches of mega trees.
Which is mildly diverting. If all questions of gender were to be resolved and explored in this way plainly we'd need a lot more ostriches. In the final story the hero has to save the multiverse, which is slightly less exhausting and demanding of one's time than one might expect either to perform in print or to read.
Perhaps slightly sadly I did not have the joy of hunting down copies of these stories in mysterious second hand book shops which only opened on alternate Tuesdays and only accepted the currencies of defunct countries after prolonged haggling view spoiler [ The advent of Thatcherism did away with the last of those hide spoiler ] , but instead found a single volume edition in a high street bookshop which tells us something about the state of the multiverse.
Mar 16, Joe Stamber rated it really liked it Shelves: reads. MM writes fantasy and everything else like no other; I don't mean it's always better than anyone else, I mean he really is completely different to any other author.
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TCOCB is a wildly imaginative adventure once again filled with a bizarre array of characters playing out incredible scenes. Not everyone's cup of tea, but the library is a richer placer with MM in it.