A Weaver of Inclines

A Weaver of Inclines

by Tim Candler

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Overview

A Weaver of Inclines by Tim Candler

This short book, dedicated to my friend Cheadle is the second of ten short books that belong to The Rabbit of Usk. Our hero is still Timotei. He and his grandfather find themselves in an English barracks in the promised land of the Sabeans. They have much to learn. Amongst the weavers there is mathematics, football, reading and writing. There's detention, there is the Lord, the slipper, and a Leopard. But the most tempting weaver appears to describe a way home.

Product Details

BN ID: 2940046392968
Publisher: Tim Candler
Publication date: 11/06/2014
Series: Rabbit of Usk , #2
Sold by: Smashwords
Format: NOOK Book
File size: 181 KB

About the Author

Born in 1952. Raised and educated by a number of cruel and unusual boarding schools and by a loving family, Tim Candler has lived and worked on several different continents. He is unallied to any particular faith, creed or doctrine. His writing tends toward descriptions of worlds where the only constant is friendship. He now lives in the South Central region of the Commonwealth of Kentucky in the United States of America.

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A Weaver of Inclines 4.3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
A bit of a different angle from the first book but I was delighted with Timotei's companion.  Now we have a glimpse into that part of the author's biography that mentions "cruel and unusual". Lead on Tim Candler...to the next phase of the Rabbit of Usk.
Gin_Petty More than 1 year ago
Initially I found this book, unlike the first in the series, a difficult read.  I expected the same voice, and when it wasn't there, I was thrown out of the book.  But that expectation on my part was wrong.  Had the protagonist been the same individual, the voice would have been the same, but here the protagonist shifts from The Mouth to Timotei, a totally different person with a totally different personality.  So I read on, and after finishing the book I did something I seldom do.  I returned to the beginning and reread it, this time with a great deal more understanding, and found it a truly enjoyable read.  The end?  I won't share for fear of being a spoiler.  I'll just suggest that you don't go there until it's time.
Claudette_Pewdesduckle More than 1 year ago
I believe I might be a fan of the lead character's grandfather. It's his view of the relationship between the female and the male spider as a fine example for own species to follow that probably did it for me. I thought at the beginning the story would devolve into ghosts and goblins, happily I was wrong. Greatly enjoyed the book.