The Discworld Reviews: Wyrd Sisters

Wyrd Sisters begins with the murder of King Varence I by his cousin Duke Felmet, a crime in large planned and orchestrated by the Duke’s ambitious wife. During the commotion, a servant manages to escape with the king’s infant son. Realizing the danger, the three witches hide the boy with a group of traveling actors trusting that, when the time is right, destiny will bring the rightful king back to Lancre to overthrow the Duke. … More The Discworld Reviews: Wyrd Sisters

Advertisements

The Witcher Reviews: Sword of Destiny

Sword of Destiny is the second short-story collection in The Witcher Series. As with the previous book, The Last Wish, it provides worldbuilding and hints at things to come. At least two of these stories could be considered prologues to the following novel, Blood of Elves. Together, they provide a backstory that, although not strictly necessary to understand the plot, reading them will give you a much deeper and emotional connection to the characters. … More The Witcher Reviews: Sword of Destiny

The Discworld Reviews: Sourcery

There was an eighth son of an eighth son. He was, quite naturally, a wizard. And there it should have ended. However (for reasons we’d better not go into), he had seven sons. And then he had an eighth son … a wizard squared … a source of magic … a Sourcerer. Sourcery sees the return of Rincewind and the Luggage as the Discworld faces its greatest – and funniest – challenge yet. … More The Discworld Reviews: Sourcery

In my bookcase: The World Mythology Series

When it comes to mythology I don’t think the stories need to be reworked; depending on the region of origin some of them are thousands of years old, they’ve already been perfected. Despite their age, they’re also both relevant and relatable; in a time long before Youtube Gurus, Instagram Influencers, and Self-Help books, these stories comprised of myths, fables, and allegories all deal with humanity and the human condition.

More In my bookcase: The World Mythology Series