|Print List Price:||$17.99|
Save $14.00 (78%)
Bone-mend and Salt (Accidental Heretics Book 1) Kindle Edition
|New from||Used from|
|Length: 501 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||
Matchbook Price: $0.00
For thousands of qualifying books, your past, present, and future print-edition purchases now lets you buy the Kindle edition for $2.99 or less. (Textbooks available for $9.99 or less.)
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
Customers who bought this item also bought
Would you like to tell us about a lower price?
Top customer reviews
I have been recommending this book (as well as its sequel, Trebuchets in the Garden) to anyone that will listen to me! I look forward to reading more in the Accidental Heretics series... E.A. Stewart is now absolutely one of my favorite authors!
Stewart hits a real stride mid-book. (I marked this section - chapter 60 - one of the books many short chapters.) There was a perfect cadence at this point, and Stewart is up there with the best of them. The author has no difficulty juggling multiple characters, and the ambiguities and real dangers of the politics of the crusades and The Church are expertly handled.
One thing I found discomfiting, and this coming from a semi-pro, somewhat educated, arm-chair, Germanic linguist—is that, throughout the entire book, I couldn't figure out how to pronounce the name of one of the main characters: lord of Valeros, Peire. This was frustrating. Also, I wish the main female character, Isabelle, was a bit more powerful. She's outspoken but can never seem to walk the talk. She's good on a horse, but she's always falling from parapets or bungling up some mission. Tomas, her love interest and companion (dark) hero, always seems to have to intercede to put things right. But this might be Stewart's intention. Having a somewhat needy and ineffective heroine goes against the grain in our era of feminist trumpeters. This, however, may be Stewarts means of humanizing her, and humanization, in my view, is always commendable.
This review was made in exchange for a copy of the book.