Tempus Unbound

Tempus Unbound

by Janet Morris, Chris Morris

NOOK Book(eBook)

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Product Details

BN ID: 2940157575472
Publisher: Perseid Press
Publication date: 06/11/2017
Series: Sacred Band Series , #6
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 341
File size: 253 KB

About the Author

"Fantasy's power couple," Janet and Chris Morris, have written hit songs, bestselling fiction, nonfiction, op/eds, policy papers, and other contributions to national security and the anima mundi. They have edited more than 20 anthologies, including the award-winning Heroes in Hell series. Their long-running heroic fantasy series, the Sacred Band of Stepsons, includes Tempus Unbound as a pivotal novel in its canon. Read it alone or as the 6th novel in the Sacred Band series, and remember why heroic fantasy matters to who we are, and who we may become.

Customer Reviews

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Tempus Unbound 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Talleyrand More than 1 year ago
Wow. This book will leave you spinning as it takes you into its meticulously constructed world.
William_O_Brien More than 1 year ago
Tempus Unbound Chris morris and Janet Morris The ultimate in fantasy and adventure stories. A book to take the reader into a world of heros, demons and thieves. It is a tale that unfolds into places you never knew existed, places to test your soul and swim in the currents of battle. Tempus - Bloody powerful wars.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Tom Manne More than 1 year ago
I love the Sacred Band series. Each book is filled with great writing and world building. They have turned me into a huge fan of Janet Morris and I'm sure they'll do the same for you.
ForeverRomantic More than 1 year ago
Tempus Unbound is part of the fantasy series about the Sacred Band of Stepsons, an elite army modeled on the fourth-century B.C.E. Sacred Band of Thebes. This story centers on Tempus the Black, and the role he plays as Avatar of Enlil, the Storm God. It was interesting to see the vulnerable side of Tempus, this supreme commander and war hero, as he went about Enlil’s bidding, until, “they had brought all things into balance, within and without,” and good and evil could be viewed as ebb tides and storm tides. When it was all told, Tempus is pleased to find himself finally free to go and come as he pleases, and it pleases him greatly if he could find his Sacred Band, “and bring them to a better place than anyplace but heaven.” These things he could now do because the world was his oyster, as he and Enlil, Lord Storm, god of war, and a part of himself had come to a truce. Having read several of Tempus’ adventures, I have to confess, the author has done a remarkable job by including archaeological and historical details, from physical items to social practices, in creating this fantasy world that is, in many ways, more historically accurate than many popular accounts of ancient times. I highly recommend.