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most people who know Kage Baker's name know it from her "Company" stories. Like any other series there were repetitive elements which in the case Mage Baker were traps causing the... Read morePublished 2 months ago by Amazon Customer
Wonderful story, very involved, I loved it because lately I purchased books that are so boring and the same old thing and wanted something with a bit more weight to the story and... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Botticelli
I pretty much enjoyed the reading of this book, but afterward- I'm not so sure.
It was very parable-y (unlike the "Anvil of the World", which I loved). Read more
The long Company saga has ended, so Kage Baker turns from the paradoxes of time travel to the familiar tropes of fantasy -- and for the most part, switches gears smoothly. Read morePublished 20 months ago by Clay Kallam
I like Kage Baker's writing, but this one was kind of flat for me. It may have been an issue that I was reading another story at the same time that had such similar circumstances... Read morePublished on December 3, 2012 by K.D. Keenan
Kage Baker's The House of the Stag is a stand-alone novel set in the same world as The Anvil of the World and The Bird of the River. Read morePublished on September 8, 2011 by Kat Hooper
This is the second volume of the fantasy trilogy that began with The Anvil of the World, and it's a far better book. Read morePublished on August 20, 2011 by Michael K. Smith
I am a huge fan of Anvil of the World, and I did enjoy how House of the Stag made explicit the details only hinted at in Anvil, but I did not find it to be nearly as compelling and... Read morePublished on July 3, 2011 by Todd Guthrie
I read this book & then reread it. It is very funny. Kage Baker considers the story behind the demon magelord who is king of the mountain. Where did he come from? Read morePublished on December 15, 2010 by Verrine