Cataveiro

Cataveiro

by E. J. Swift

NOOK Book(eBook)

$7.49 $7.99 Save 6% Current price is $7.49, Original price is $7.99. You Save 6%.

Available on Compatible NOOK Devices and the free NOOK Apps.
WANT A NOOK?  Explore Now
LEND ME® See Details

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781625671165
Publisher: Jabberwocky Literary Agency, Inc.
Publication date: 03/30/2015
Series: Osiris Project , #2
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 400
File size: 1 MB

About the Author

E. J. Swift is the author of OSIRIS, CATAVEIRO and TAMARUQ, known collectively as The Osiris Project trilogy. Her short fiction has been published in Interzone magazine, and appears in anthologies including The Best British Fiction 2013 and Pandemonium: The Lowest Heaven.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See All Customer Reviews

Cataveiro 2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Ellonkah More than 1 year ago
After reading the first book in this series, Osiris, I was so excited when Cataveiro was finally in my hands. Unfortunately, I found this book to be a huge disappointment, and I absolutely struggled to get through it, hoping it would pick up, but it never did. The book does not pick up where Osiris left off…it doesn’t even pick up with the characters from Osiris. In fact, only one character from the Osiris book is a legitimate character in Cataveiro. Instead, we meet Ramona, a pilot cartographer working for the government. She is the only pilot, and the only cartographer, so people are fascinated by her wherever she goes. I found her development flat and completely un-fascinating from a reader’s standpoint. Ramona spends the entire book looking for a cure for her mother’s terminal illness, which transitions into her looking for her actual mother, who has been taken. There is no resolution to this - the book ends with Ramona still looking. The other main character is also new, his name is Taeo. He and Ramona intersect only at the beginning of the book, before Taeo embarks on his own quest, which is similarly unresolved, unless you count complete failure as a resolution. Unlike Osiris, I found the character development in this book to be completely absent, and I bonded with no one. I really wish this book was a true series continuation - a reader could easily have a 1 paragraph summation of the first book, read this book in a vacuum, and not be wanting for information. I finished Osiris excited for book 2. I finished Cataveiro knowing I won’t even read book 3.