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The Sorcery Code (The Sorcery Code: Volume 1) Kindle Edition

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Length: 362 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Editorial Reviews


"If you enjoy clean, character-driven fantasy with a unique premise and skilled world-building, you should definitely check out THE SORCERY CODE!" - Tracy E. Banghart's Blog

"The Sorcery Code grabs your interest from the beginning with a naked woman appearing on the floor of Blaise's study and the story never slows down." - Bound 4 Escape

"Gripping from the first page we are taken on a magical journey of young "entity" who came into the earth realm for reasons not yet known to her [...] The background history of the sorcerers and the magic in which they originate from is breathtaking" - EndlessReading

"This book brought up some interesting points on society and responsibilities of the "upper class". Very interesting read with many surprising aspects." - Beaniebrain Reader

"It not only deals with the magic and the quest to stop or save Gala, but the sanctity of life." - Books, Books, and More Books

"This was a quick read, and there's plenty more to come before the tale is over. I liked quite a few aspects of Dima's world, including the use of mathematics for magic." - My Writerly World

"Gala was a wonderful character. Innocent but intelligent and intuitive as well, making her an unexpected pleasure because she had a unique world view." -  Emma Michaels' Blog

"I really enjoyed reading about the different characters POV's and how they all get along [...] I can't wait to read book 2." - Sinful Review

"Overall this book is fantastically original with a wonderful concept and fully developed ideas that draw you in..." - Book Bliss

From the Inside Flap

". . . lovers of intrigue, magic, and rebellions, will assuredly want to add this book to their to-read shelf!" Ind'tale Magazine

Product Details

  • File Size: 638 KB
  • Print Length: 362 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: Mozaika Publications (August 11, 2014)
  • Publication Date: August 11, 2014
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,229 Free in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Free in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 27 people found the following review helpful By Jason on January 16, 2014
Format: Audible Audio Edition
I would listen to The Sorcery Code again for sure because of the way it is narrated by Emily Durante. The narration pulled me into the story and apart from narration the character of Blaise is just very unique.

The best thing I like about this story is how Blaise wants to make magic more available for the common people and break the barrier between common people and sorcerers. Also the flow of story pulls you in and keeps you interested.
I really like how the story starts with Blaise and his creation Gala and then more characters Augusta (Blaise’s ex-fiancé) and Barson (Augusta’s lover) come into the story and provide a punch. The character of Augusta and Barson is very strong and noteworthy. Other important aspect of this book was how the story switches between all these characters and how all of them grow out.
I really want to see more of Augusta as she is my favorite character in the book and I just cannot have enough of her. I think this is a wonderful start to a series with beautiful and powerful characters and interesting story line I am just waiting for the next part to come out and see how the characters and story shapes. If you are looking forward to have a good book go for this you won’t regret it.
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12 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Cheryl on January 20, 2014
Format: Paperback
In Kuldon, those with magical powers rule. Blaise, one of the most skilled sorcerers in the land, lives in self-imposed isolation. Ignoring the Sorcerers Council's injunction forbidding its creation, Blaise has finally succeeded in manifesting an object which will allow peasants to use magic. But it's not in the form he expected. Lying on the floor of his study is Gala, the naked embodiment of female physical perfection. Suppressing his curiosity about her abilities, Blaise yields to Gala's desire to "live as a normal person". Leaving her in the care of his friends Ester and Maya, he requests that they ensure Gala does not draw attention to herself. Gala's physical beauty draws plenty of admiring male and envious female attention, but it is what happens when she is upset that makes it impossible for Ester and Maya to keep their promise to Blaise.
While the unpredictable manifestation of Gala's powers and their unintended consequences is the central theme of this volume, there are several subplots giving context and depth to the story. Blaise's ex-fiancée, Augusta, abhorrent of his creation, is torn between the Council's rules and protecting Blaise. Augusta's new lover, Barson, has ambitions that he needs Augusta's influence to achieve. Ganir, leader of the Sorcerer's Council and Blaise's former mentor, manipulates Augusta and wants to use Blaise and Gala to further his own agenda. With chapter's being named for and written from the point of view of particular characters, the reader is privy to their private motivations while simultaneously observing how their webs of deceit unwittingly entangle creating a catalyst for the unexpected.
The world of Kuldon, like many books in the fantasy genre, is a medieval feudal society.
Read more ›
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69 of 89 people found the following review helpful By Robin Mahan on March 1, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
The high reviews on Amazon led me to purchase The Sorcery Code. Other editorial commentators promised a novel with strong world-building characteristics, a dynamic plot, and a story that defies clichés. Imagine then to my intense surprise to find a novel that embodied none of those things.
In short, this book is riddled with banality. Once cannot help but think that its author read the Twilight series one too many times and then decided to forge her own market-driven piece of drivel.
Our heroine, Gala, is absolutely the most beautiful thing in the world. From her creation she's charged with an intense (although not explicitly referenced) libido. Oh, and did I mention that she's just so heart-breakingly innocent--she heals lions, it's cute. Will she hook up with Blaise (who is also incredibly handsome)? Will she discover how to use her god-like, hidden powers and use them to help the lives of poor poor peasant families? Who could care?
Save your money, buy something else.
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65 of 84 people found the following review helpful By Daniel B. Stover on March 12, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I don't read much fantasy anymore, but I decided to pick something up to read during a vacation. I noticed this book on a few "best X fantasy novels" types of lists. Is this what people call good fantasy now? What the heck is going on with all of these 5-star ratings?

The characters are profoundly uninteresting; the protagonist and his wish fulfillment magical creature being the most obvious offenders. I would not be able to name one character trait the protagonist is supposed to have to save my life. We are supposed to believe that his harem, the village women and the magical girl, see him as this wonderful man, but it is absolutely impossible to see any endearing traits about him even when in his harem's POV.

The magical girl's personality consists of two things: (1) being vacantly happy about everything going on until she finds she needs to smite something and then has the power to do so (2) wanting to bang the completely bland and uninspiring male lead.

Then, there are the village women who are supposedly healers and mid-wives who don't seem to have any real dialogue except for bickering with each other.

The plot arc was... Well... Lacking in arc... The author actually creates "suspense" several times via leaving out information that is common knowledge to the characters themselves. In other words, the story is not woven so that you are hungry for more or curious about what happens next, but knowledge that the main characters have is simply left out so that the reader does not know what is going on. I think it was on purpose to create some counterfeit version of suspense.

I didn't know it was possible to read something worse than the first few books of the Sword of Truth series, but this one takes the cake. Thank god I only spent 4 bucks on the kindle version.
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