Read it for yourself and tell me I'm wrong.
The novel never takes itself seriously, but ironically provides a fully developed lead protagonist who serves as the needed center to the delightful story line.
A fun read and quite unique compared to a lot of the other urban fantasy crowding bookstore shelves these days.
Templar fiction is something I enjoy, and some of the first was in an anthology by Kathryn kurts (spelling?) and debra harris. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Jeffery L. Jenkins
Even more perplexing than sudoku and more baffling than the precise spelling of demonic words like "baccalaureate" or "bivouac" is why James D. Read morePublished on September 14, 2012 by H. Bala
Originally picked this one up due to my love of the author's Mageworlds series. Ended up loving it on it's own merits. Great urban fantasy for the time before urban fantasy. Read morePublished on January 20, 2012 by Brian Lauer
James McDonald takes Templar Knights out of medieval times and updates them for the 21st century in The Apocalypse Door, and the result is an exciting begin to a new series. Read morePublished on June 10, 2010 by Tim Janson
When I first saw this book on the shelves and saw that the hero was a monk, and he was teamed with a pretty nun, I put it back. Read morePublished on May 3, 2003
Peter Crossman is one of the thirty and three holy knights for the Knights Templar, and he and his apprentice/partner, Simon, are trying to track down a missing U.N. Read morePublished on March 17, 2003 by Anna Klein