The Morning Star: In Which the Extraordinary Correspondence of Griffin & Sabine Is Illuminated

The Morning Star: In Which the Extraordinary Correspondence of Griffin & Sabine Is Illuminated

by Nick Bantock


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The mystery that began with a single enigmatic postcard reaches its dramatic conclusion in The Morning Star. Three million readers the world over await this last chapter of the best-selling Griffin & Sabine series, a volume of gorgeous artwork and passionate correspondence that crosses oceans and transcends realms. In these sumptuous pages lies not only the fate of Matthew Sedon and Isabella de Reims, but that of their unexpected kinship with Griffin and Sabine, as the long-distance lovers are drawn ever further from the safe haven of logic into a magical maze beyond the certainty of experience. Author and artist Nick Bantock draws on myth, memory, and his limitless imagination in a saga that has resonated with readers and lovers everywhere. The Morning Star marks the final destination on a journey across fabled landscapes and the uncertain terrain of the human heart-one to be savored and remembered long after the last page is turned.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780811831994
Publisher: Chronicle Books LLC
Publication date: 07/28/2003
Series: Griffin & Sabine Series
Pages: 56
Product dimensions: 8.00(w) x 8.25(h) x 0.62(d)
Age Range: 13 - 18 Years

About the Author

Nick Bantock is the author of numerous illustrated novels, including Griffin & Sabine, Sabine's Notebook, The Golden Mean, The Gryphon, and Alexandria, which together spent 100 weeks on the New York Times best-seller list. Born in England, he now lives in Vancouver, British Columbia.

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The Morning Star: In Which the Extraordinary Correspondence of Griffin & Sabine Is Illuminated 3.4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Osbaldistone on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Curious - this trilogy (a sequel to the Griffin & Sabine trilogy) was in many ways a more exciting story than the first. And the format and artwork was comparable, but somehow, this final volume in the second trilogy did not seem to have the overall impact. This seems solely due to the amount of information Bantock hints at without ever revealing. If you're used to your novels ending in a nice tidy package, this isn't it. However, the overall storyline, the presentation, and the artwork are enough to encourage me to re-read the first trilogy (which I don't recall as well as I should) and then re-read the second, taking a bit more time and dwelling on the hints and symbols. In doing so, one may get a better idea of what exactly happened.Os.
dizzyweasel on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
There was a lot of build-up in this novel with no climax, except for that of the two lead characters who finally managed to hook up in Egypt. I guess that was the point. This trilogy was doesn't live up to the first. The speech is too elliptical and the sinister elements seemed tacked on and unnecessary.
xicanti on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
A beautiful end to the series, though by no means an easy one to wrap your mind around. While Bantock's art and prose are both stunning, he makes the reader work for the payout. Nothing is directly stated; it's up to you to figure out just what has happened and what it means to the characters. This makes the book both thought-provoking and maddening, to my mind. I'm sure I'll have to read the whole series through a few times more before I come to any definite conclusions about what it all means.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
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