Fire (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition)

( 1079 )

Overview

She is the last of her kind...

It is not a peaceful time in the Dells. In King City, the young King Nash is clinging to the throne, while rebel lords in the north and south build armies to unseat him. War is coming. And the mountains and forest are filled with spies and thieves. This is where Fire lives, a girl whose beauty is impossibly irresistible and who can control the minds of everyone around her.

Exquisitely romantic, this companion to ...

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Fire

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Overview

She is the last of her kind...

It is not a peaceful time in the Dells. In King City, the young King Nash is clinging to the throne, while rebel lords in the north and south build armies to unseat him. War is coming. And the mountains and forest are filled with spies and thieves. This is where Fire lives, a girl whose beauty is impossibly irresistible and who can control the minds of everyone around her.

Exquisitely romantic, this companion to the highly praised Graceling has an entirely new cast of characters, save for one person who plays a pivotal role in both books. You don't need to have read Graceling to love Fire. But if you haven't, you'll be dying to read it next.

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Editorial Reviews

Alissa Quart
Fire is a good addition to the young adult bookshelf. It has action, romance and mysterious creatures, and it allows readers to indulge in a primal fantasy: What would it be like to have such powers? Fire may not lessen anyone's desire for transcendent beauty or the ability to read the minds of the lords and ladies of the lunchroom. But by the end, readers will better understand that even these gifts are double-edged.
—The New York Times
Mary Quattlebaum
This elegantly written prequel to the acclaimed Graceling blazes with the questions of young adulthood: Who am I? How do I stand in relation to my parents? What choices will define my life? Seeing those concerns played out by Fire, Brigan and a host of memorable minor characters proves as compelling as the richly detailed medieval backdrop, the tension between battling lords and the mysterious presence of strange-eyed Leck, the only character common to both novels.
—The Washington Post
Publishers Weekly
This prequel to Graceling, Cashore's smashing debut, may initially frustrate readers wanting more about Katsa and Po. Fire takes place long before Katsa's birth in an adjacent kingdom called the Dells and shares only one character. But its themes—embracing your talents and moving out of your parents' shadow—are similar, as is the absorbing quality of Cashore's prose. The Dells do not have gracelings; they have beautiful creatures called monsters that are like normal animals except for their exquisite coloration. Seventeen-year-old Fire, who can read and control minds, is the last human monster. Her father, a corrupt adviser to a debased king, recognizes the dangers of her powers and exiles her to the hills, where she is raised by an out-of-favor military commander and befriended by his son, Archer. Many twists propel the action, and although astute readers will suspect who the eventual lovers will be from their first hateful meeting, the buildup to their romance provides tension that keeps the pages turning. Cashore's conclusion satisfies, but readers will clamor for a sequel to the prequel—a book bridging the gap between this one and Graceling. Ages 14–up. (Oct.)
Booklist
. . . vivid storytelling, strongly realized alternate world, well-drawn characters, convincing fantasy elements, gripping adventure scenes and [a] memorable love story. starred review
Horn Book
Cashore's prose has matured, growing piercing and elegant . . . starred review
VOYA - Kathleen Beck
Across the mountains from the scene of Cashore's first novel, Graceling (Harcourt, 2008/VOYA October 2008), King Nash of The Dells clings to his throne through the skill of his military commander, younger brother Brigan. The Dells are home to creatures called monsters, which resemble normal animals but for their brilliant coloration and their ability to enter others' minds. The last human monster is Fire, named by her father Cansrel for her startling red hair. Advisor to King Nash's father, Cansrel was widely feared and hated before his death, and Fire is glad to grow up quietly, far from the capital. But war is about to engulf Fire as the desperate king, beset by rivals, enlists her mind-controlling skills in his kingdom's defense. Complicating matters are the jealous protectiveness of Fire's old friend and lover Archer and her attraction to cool, selfcontained Prince Brigan. In the background, somehow influencing events, stands a strange boy with two different-colored eyes and an ominous ability to cloud others' minds. This prequel and companion to Graceling can be read independently. The only crossover character is the boy, whom readers of the previous book will recognize as the future King Leck of Monsea. There is plenty of action, but the focus is on Fire's internal struggle to define herself. Like Graceling heroine Katsa, Fire is a complicated, independent woman with a matter-of-fact attitude toward sex. Older readers will appreciate her difficult path to maturity and look forward to Cashore's projected third book, Bitterblue. Reviewer: Kathleen Beck
School Library Journal
Gr 9 Up—This fantasy, shot through with romance and suspense, is set in the same world as Graceling (Dial, 2008), but on the far side of the mountain barrier in the kingdom of the Dells. Here there are monsters, enhanced and exceptionally beautiful versions of various animal species. Fire is a human monster, so beautiful that she has to hide her hair for fear of attack by both raptor monsters and human men. She is able to enter other people's minds and exert power over them. It is a tumultuous time in the kingdom, as various lords are preparing to overthrow the king, and Fire is drawn into the fray. With a larger cast and a more complex canvas than Graceling, the story begins slowly and takes its time establishing itself. Fire's path is not immediately clear, and although full of action, her quest is largely internal. While the plotting is well done, there are a few quibbles about Cashore's world-building and about the role of a major character from Graceling, Leck. But, this is Fire's story, and readers will fall in love with her as she struggles with her pivotal role in the war effort as well as her complex relationships with her oldest friend and lover, Archer; with Prince Brigan, whose mind is closed to her and who becomes central to her life; and with her monster father's fearsome legacy. More adult in tone than Graceling, this marvelous prequel will appeal to older teens, who will not only devour it, but will also love talking about it.—Sue Giffard, Ethical Culture Fieldston School, New York City
Kirkus Reviews
A jewel-toned companion to Graceling (2008) inverts the trope of the exotic, gifted, irresistible fantasy heroine. Every species in the Dells has its impossibly attractive "monster" counterpart. Fire, last of the human monsters, must constantly use her mind-altering abilities to protect herself from the frenzied desire and resentful distrust of man and beast alike. Though her father used his powers to corrupt the kingdom, political tumult leads the ruling family to seek her aid, dispatching the one member strong enough to shield his thoughts. But the subtle intrigues of palace plots and even the sickening horrors of open warfare are vehicles to total immersion into Fire's character, and her experiences of crippling pain, guilt, fear, grief and-even more devastating-the fragile unfurling of trust, friendship and love. For this is a love story, not just a romance (although that as well, surpassingly sweet). As Fire journeys from her isolated home to slowly integrate herself into a wider community, she tentatively, tenderly, passionately falls in love with a family, a city, a kingdom, with the very contradictions that make them human-and, at the last, with her own place among them. Fresh, hopeful, tragic and glorious. (Fantasy. YA)
Children's Literature - Cynthia Levinson
In this "companion" book—actually, a prequel—to Graceling, Cashore's debut novel and first in a projected three-book fantasy series, seventeen-year-old Fire—named for her red hair—is the last of the human monsters. In the world of the Dellians, however, a "monster" is not necessarily fearsome. On the contrary, she is so beautiful she must hide herself from both raptor monsters and human men, both of whom might attack. In addition, she has the ability to influence other people's thoughts and, thereby, control their behavior. The one person immune to her power is Prince Brigan, to whom she is attracted and who angers her lover, Archer. Their relationship is further complicated by the fact that Brigan's father, King Nash, tries to use Fire's skill in his war against usurping lords who want to overthrow him. To ally herself with King Nash, however, she must distance herself from her father, who used his own powers to undermine the kingdom. The story is suspenseful, action-filled, and romantic all at once. Even better, the issues—Fire's need to come to terms with her appearance, her talents, and, above all, her own commitments—are internal. Strange as her gifts and her world are, many teen readers will identify, with Fire's uncertainties about herself and her evolution into a powerful woman. Although the story begins slowly and tamely, Cashore has constructed a complete and convincing world, helpfully diagrammed on a map and inhabited by compelling and complicated characters. Readers should be aware, however, that battle scenes are gruesome and that Fire's and Archer's sexual relationships, both with each other and other characters, are frequent and "casual," not necessarily involving affection or a commitment. Reviewer: Cynthia Levinson
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780606230858
  • Publisher: Sanval, Inc.
  • Publication date: 1/25/2011
  • Format: Library Binding
  • Edition description: THIS EDITION IS INTENDED FOR USE IN SCHOOLS AND LIBRARIES ONLY
  • Pages: 461
  • Sales rank: 1,435,295
  • Product dimensions: 5.50 (w) x 8.20 (h) x 1.30 (d)

Meet the Author

Kristin Cashore lives in Massachusetts.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 1079 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(697)

4 Star

(239)

3 Star

(92)

2 Star

(29)

1 Star

(22)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 1086 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 19, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    I need more.....

    I loved Graceling, so I was more than eager to jump into Fire-and believe me, it did not disppoint. It was every bit as good as Graceling. Within the first five minutes of reading I had an oh #@%& moment,and was hooked until the end. I love the way Kristin Cashore developes her characters-and to think, this is only her second book. I am already in great anticipation for the realse of Bitterblue. If you are a fan of Graceling, this book will not disppoint and no review will be able to do it justice.

    43 out of 45 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 16, 2009

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    Angieville: FIRE

    GRACELING was one of my very favorite reads of 2008 and the year's best YA I would venture to say. And before you get all up in arms, let me assure you I enjoyed THE HUNGER GAMES as much as the next person. But GRACELING was just the one, you know? And I have this feeling that Kristin Cashore is something special. I was positively thrumming with anticipation when I heard she had a second book to follow. FIRE is, in point of fact, a prequel to GRACELING and takes place 30 years or so prior to Katsa and Poe's story. It is also set in an entirely different land, though definitely in the same world, and (as I am sure you have already heard) a certain terrifyingly familiar character from GRACELING makes an appearance in FIRE. Otherwise, it is its own story and it stands completely on its own feet.

    Fire is a monster. A human monster. And the last of her kind. In her homeland, the Dells, there are all manner of monsters from lizards and mosquitoes to leopards and raptors. But they all have one thing in common--their incomparable beauty. These creatures come in a gorgeous riot of color and texture and are so beautiful they literally impede rational thought in the humans they come into contact with. With the ability to control the minds of those around them, they inspire an uncomfortable (at times deadly) mixture of fear, hatred, and absolute longing in the people of the Dells. And no one is more hated or sought after than Fire. Her father was King Nax's most trusted advisor and closest friend. He was also the one responsible for the king's untimely death and for the current chaotic state of the realm. When Fire's service is requested on behalf of the young King Nash and his brother and war commander Brigan, Fire is thrust out of her quiet life and into a mounting war. Forced to reconcile her questionable abilites with her own demanding conscience, she is immediately caught between right and wrong, a dark past and uncertain present, and a pair of brothers determined to win at all costs.

    This book made short work of me. There was just so much hope inside me wrapped around how good it would be and when it turned out to be approximately ten times better than all that wrapped up hope....well....I was a goner. I looked forward all day long to the moment I could crawl back in bed and read more about the Dells and Fire and Brigan and Archer. And the list goes on. These characters are breathtakingly real and the way the gorgeous, understated writing tugs and pulls and builds a complex and lovely world around them makes the whole package irresistable. Best of all, Fire herself struck a chord deep within me and I held my breath as I watched her move through her world, worried she wouldn't meet with enough care, hoping someone in the messy throng of plotting, planning, warring kings and soldiers would recognize her for what she was. Like Katsa before her, she is so very strong, an outcast her entire life, and yet she never turns her back on those who need her. Even when they have no idea how desperately they do. Even when she herself is afraid. FIRE is, wait for it, even better than its predecessor. It's subtle and thoughtful and throbbing with genuine emotion--three qualities I often find lacking in my reading. It is, without a doubt, the most difficult of combinations to achieve, but when the right note is struck....magic.

    38 out of 43 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 25, 2009

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    Cashore Does it Again!

    Ever since I read that Kristin Cashore was writing two companion novels to Graceling, I couldn't wait to read them. Graceling was a great novel (that I couldn't put down), so I set my hopes very high for Fire.

    Characters:
    This story focuses on the character, Fire, a half-human, half-monster. She's able to control the minds of people around her, but she's very cautious about using this power unless it's absolutely necessary. Similar to Katsa, Fire is an extremely strong female character, but she's conflicted about her gifts. She's extremely beautiful, due to her half-monster lineage. This may sound like a blessing, but she is forced to hide her dazzling hair under a scarf, because it attracts people to her. To Fire, her monster powers are more of a curse than a gift. It's also because of these powers that she's constantly reminded of her father. He was fiercely protective of her, but cruel to everyone else he encountered.

    Plot:
    I really enjoyed Fire's story. It seemed like the book delved a lot deeper into who she was. Particularly, what it meant to be part-monster, but feel as humans do. I enjoyed reading Fire's memories of her father, Cansrel. He was a full monster, and had no qualms with manipulating the minds of people around him to do his bidding. Fire's memories seemed to emphasize that, while she hadn't always made the best choices, she had a conscience. She never manipulated the minds of people when it wasn't completely necessary. The romance was very subtle, and built up very nicely over the course of the story. It didn't feel rushed, or forced, and really affirmed the humanity in Fire.

    We also got to see the origins of a character from Graceling. I won't give away the name, even though he's introduced in the very early pages of the book. I'll just say this, I hated the character in this book too!

    Final Say:
    Is it wrong that I want a sequel about Fire? I absolutely loved this book, and can't wait for Bitterblue, Cashore's next book.

    17 out of 19 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted November 26, 2009

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    One of the Best Books Ever Read

    Fire is an amazing story!! Kristin Cashore is my favorite new writer!! Cashore's debut novel Graceling was wonderful, but she has completely outdone herself with Fire!! As soon as I finished this book, I immediately flipped back to the first page to start again!!

    11 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 30, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    I was disappointed with Miss. Cashore second book.

    Fire by Kristin Cashore

    Ms. Cashore creates a world parallel to Graceling: The kingdoms are now Pikkia and The Dells.

    There is threat of war in The Dells. The young King Nash clings to the throne while to the north: Lord Mydogg and his sister Murgda amass an army with the help of mercenary Pikkians-the kingdom north of Dell. To the south: Lord Gentian and his son Gunner are doing the same-creating an army to unseat King Nash.

    Fire, lover of Lord Archer, lives in the north. With a wild, irresistible appearance and the hair the color of flame, Fire is the last remaining human monster. Her father.

    Lord Cansrel advised King Nash's father, King Nax. Casnrel was cruel and perverted and drew the kingdom almost to destruction, thus the revolts in the North and the South.

    Fire killed her father-ending the reign of tyranny-and is now asked by Prince Brigan-King Nash' brother, to go to King's City to help the Royal family uncover a plot against the King. Fire accepts the plea and soon realizes that there is more to her power than she ever dreamed.

    Fire helps decipher the treachery, helps kill Lord Gentian and his son Gunner and helps in the war against Lord Mydogg and his sister Murgda, discovering a treachery that saves Brigan and the King from death-and helping with the war wounded. She loses Lord Archer in the process and the only character from the Graceling book-King Leck-is responsible for this loss

    The war is won by King Nash and Fire learns to live among the humans and falls in love with Brigan.

    This book is a disappointment. Graceling was exciting and thrilling; Fire is boring and fill with people's emotions. Where Graceling was a thriller, Fire is a Romantic Novel. The sexual content makes it not suitable for children, yet, it is a bore to go through all the "feelings" the characters experience time and time again. Boring for adults.

    The narrative is also poor. Where as the points of views that were so clearly delineated in Graceling-they are not clear at all in Fire. Thus, sometimes you don't even know who's talking. I was disappointed with Miss. Cashore second book.

    10 out of 28 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 15, 2010

    So Boring!

    This was definitely up there in my top 5 of the most boring books I've ever read. The main character was hard to like at times, and the romance and action in the book wasn't engaging enough to keep you interested. The majority of the characters and their stories of how they intertwine together was mostly unlikeable so that with the loss of one of the major characters, I found myself not even all that sad. I would definitely not recommend. I felt like I had to trudge through just to get to the end.

    5 out of 14 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 16, 2010

    Not as good as Graceling....

    I have to disagree with the reviews so far. I was not crazy about this book, at all. It got better about 2/3 the way through I suppose. But this book is nothing like Graceling IMO, which I preferred.

    5 out of 9 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 22, 2009

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    I loved this book. It's even better than Graceling.

    I really loved this book. The main character Fire was such an easy character to relate to despite her otherworldly beauty. She was a strong female character, which I love, even though she wasn't physically strong. She was opinionated and independent and I think that girls should be reading books like this. Also, I loved the love story in this book. Usually, I find romance in books (Especially in recent Teen Fiction) very cheesy and unrealistic, but in Fire it wasn't rushed and seemed very believable. There was a mix of everything in this book, plot turns, sad moments, funny moments, everything. I definitely recommend this book.

    5 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 6, 2012

    I Also Recommend:

    Very great story line. enjoyed it and would recommend!

    Very great story line. enjoyed it and would recommend!

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 9, 2011

    AMAZING!

    It's rare to come across a teen novel that is interesting and written beauituflly. I fell in love with the characters, the story, how beautiful weaven the story was, and the art of her writing. Not only did this story SURPASS Graceling, but her writing style is something to admire. If you liked Graceling, you will LOVE Fire. Captivating, dark, and lovely. You don't know if you want to cry to laugh. She gives her characters real emotions and takes a slow pace to a fast-paced story. Non-the-less, it is a page turner and a shocker! This book is one of my newest favorites (just finished reading minutes ago).

    4 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 15, 2009

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    Sweet Love Story!!!

    I Enjoyed this book! The characters were well written and the love story was great, which i can't help but notice is sort of the same as katsa and po, you new it was going to happen you just has to wait till it did, sort of the same time line. Kristin C is making her mark! I wished that fire wouldn't have taken those herbs, no firelings sniffle sniffle, but it was a great ending and explained a little bit of the story of the Grey eyed red eyed evil king, That horse kicked his butt. Though I am not sure if this book is as good as graceling, it definitely was a great read. CAN'T WAIT FOR BITTERBLUE!!!!!!! P.S. the covers of her book are awesome

    3 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 16, 2009

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    Enthralling

    About three decades before the adventures of Katsa and Po in GRACELING in the Kingdom of the Dells reside the monsters with incredibly delicate beautiful coloring. However, the realm is changing as seventeen year old Fire is the last human monster who has the ability to read minds and more significantly control people mentally.

    Her corrupt father served as the prime adviser to the pathetic King Nax until the monarch's recent death, which his advisor caused. The new ruler King Nash and his brother Commander Brigan want Fire on their side of the apparent upcoming civil war for obvious reasons. Meanwhile her sire who exiled her to the countryside does not want to lose his position of affluence and power so will do anything including selling out his country, his king, and his daughter.

    Although set before the heroine of Graceling is born and in another country with only one reasonably important tie between the novels, fans will fully appreciate stand alone FIRE, a strong profound thriller starring an incredible lead monster. Fire has psychological issues over using her powers as directed by her father and her king, but understands her dilemma because her mind control would probably lead to less blood flowing, yet free will is a right she believes in. Fans will enjoy this strong drama as security and liberty are debated inside an exciting fast-paced character driven tale that ironically will lead to a demand for a tweener book that ties the female heroines, Fire and Katsa, together.

    Harriet Klausner

    3 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 16, 2009

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    Better then Graceling

    Fire is actually a prequel rather than a sequel to Cashore's break-out début Graceling, however in my opinion it is the better of the two. Written with more character depth, story realization, and better plot pacing; I enjoyed Fire a lot more than Graceling. Fire is a female monster from the Dells whose burden is too be too beautiful. At first this sounds silly, almost superficial, but Cashore uses this to examine the dark nature of beauty and in a way also examine what it means to truly be a monster. This review will make a lot more sense after you've read Fire, so until then all I can really do is recommend that you read this book.

    3 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 19, 2012

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    I was disappointed with this book after reading Graceling. The c

    I was disappointed with this book after reading Graceling. The characters, relationships, premises, and themes in these two books are way too similar. It felt sometimes forced and uninspired. The story got interesting in its own right about halfway through, though, and it's well written.

    If you liked Graceling, you'll definitely like Fire, as long as you don't mind the déjà-vu.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 21, 2013

    Love LOVE LOVE!!!!!! even if you are not sure you want to read i

    Love LOVE LOVE!!!!!! even if you are not sure you want to read it, do it anyway! The characters are different but just as loveable  as those from Graceling

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2013

    I love ----

    OMG you have to read the Maximum Ride series!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! I love Angel! Do not get me started on Fang!!!

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 17, 2013

    A spirit bear

    It is a tall white bear and suddenly runs to result 25. What is it?

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 17, 2013

    Awesome!!!!!!

    This book is so F**king awesome

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 19, 2013

    MorningGlory

    Where is everyone? *licks paw*

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 9, 2012

    Why do people not like this book?

    I don't get it. It was an amazing book! The only thing I didn't like is how she always let Archer get away with being a bad person. She finally corrected him but it was about time! Oh and how she took tgose herbs. I don't think that was right of her seeing how she helped so many people. Her child could have helped the kingdom also but instead she wiped out her race. But I just choose to imagine she hadn't taken the herbs because it ticks me off so bad. Lol. But other than those 2 things I thought it was an amazing book! I still don't see why she liked Archer so much. He was such a selfish pig!

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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