The Woman of the Void

The Woman of the Void

by Sunshine Somerville

NOOK Book(eBook)

View All Available Formats & Editions

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

Product Details

BN ID: 2940151986724
Publisher: Sunshine Somerville
Publication date: 08/08/2015
Series: Kota Series
Sold by: Smashwords
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 977,408
File size: 523 KB

About the Author

Sunshine Somerville is from the beachy side of Michigan. She self-published her first book in college in 2004 and has been evolving The Kota Series since she was nine, basing the story on childhood fantasies derived from watching too much X-Men and Star Wars and reading too much Chronicles of Narnia and A Wrinkle in Time. A Fairly Fairy Tale is Sunshine’s first MG Fantasy book. She got the idea from her family’s crest, which portrays a dragon shooting flames from both ends, and from a little girl whose second favorite word is farts.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See All Customer Reviews

The Woman of the Void 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
ReadersFavorite More than 1 year ago
Reviewed by Francine Zane for Readers' Favorite A Kota Short: The Woman of the Void by Sunshine Somerville is the story of Vedanleé, a witch woman raised in an isolated village, and given to a political leader to bear his child. His world is one of high technology. She is able to combine her magic with the technology, but at the cost of her freedom and life with her children. She develops the power of the void, which allows her to travel through time and dimension. It is through her magic that she is able to escape her prison and enter the next phase of her life. The Woman of the Void by Sunshine Somerville is the first of the Kota Shorts. The short story gives the reader the background needed to appreciate both the way magic and technology can survive in the same world, as well as how a strong woman can influence the survival of her people. I particular liked how the main character balances her fate with her determination not to let her position govern her self-perception. She stays true to her heritage as a witch and looks for opportunities to improve her condition, and she is able to do so without coming across as some loud-mouth rebel. In a few short pages, Somerville does a remarkable job of creating an entire world and introducing the reader to Vedanleé. Her use of vocabulary allows for succinct details without leaving the reader feeling shortchanged. I look forward to reading more of the series and finding out where Vedanleé's path takes her.