From Publishers Weekly
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At times a little hard to follow, as might be a tale spun from a murky dream, nevertheless the journey the author takes us on in "All the Windwracked Stars" is marvelous, the... Read morePublished 18 months ago by Amazon Customer
Occasionally, a novel can be greatly appreciated without being appealing. Like a piece of art in which one can enjoy the beauty and craftsmanship, but feel no connection with it. Read morePublished on March 28, 2014 by Gamma Mouse
Poor Muire is the last of the waelcyrge (servants of Woden in Anglo-Saxon mythology), who saved her life at the end of Midgard by running away. Read morePublished on January 4, 2014 by The Reviewer Formerly Known as Kurt Johnson
Elizabeth Bear has become the Robert Silverberg of modern science fiction:
A prolific author who suffers from that very strength, as too often her
work, like that of... Read more
I rented this book from the library and glad I did. Like one of the other reviewers before me, I hate this style of writing. Read morePublished on November 8, 2010 by Brian Martin
A breathtaking prose-poem of the far future by the can-do-anything author Elizabeth Bear references without necessarily paying gushing hommage to, Cordwainer Smith's tales of the... Read morePublished on February 20, 2010 by lb136
The angels and tainted met in battle at the end of the world and destroyed one another. One angel ran from battle, afraid. One refused to fight after promising both sides. Read morePublished on November 25, 2009 by booksforabuck
There are several reasons I myself did not like this book. Number one is the style of writing. It is abrupt, inscrutable and jarring. Read morePublished on September 19, 2009 by R. Sherman