- File Size: 3486 KB
- Print Length: 390 pages
- Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
- Publisher: Brightblade Press; 3 edition (November 23, 2017)
- Publication Date: November 23, 2017
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B077R685JR
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #328,160 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
|Print List Price:||$15.99|
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Dragon's Fire (Beating Back the Darkness Book 1) Kindle Edition
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|Length: 390 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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If you are looking for a pair of badass orc brothers, a red-haired warrior of immense skill, a kind dwarf, and a few other surprises, then look no further. This story is packed full of those fantasy races you’ve grown to love but with a slight twist; add in a mix of mythology, magic, and of course a powerful dragon. With stark similarities to Christianity, it is comparable to the masterful works of C.S. Lewis. If you like familiar fantasy speckled with surprises and built on a foundation of faith, then this is the book for you!
I highly recommend grabbing a copy and diving it, you will not regret it!
I particularly like that the orcs are good guys for a change.
The cast of characters, different people's, the way they interact are all intricately woven together in a masterful story arc that combines action, adventure, and of course a world in peril.
The evil creatures are nasty, and the bad men are equally evil, yet relatable and the reason they are bad makes sense.
How the author weaves the Redemptive story through a fantasy world is very well done.
Each of the characters and peoples grow or change through the coarse of the book, and it is brought to a great ending while getting you excited to for the next installment.
I highly recommend this book for anyone!
The main reason I didn't give it five stars is that the story had so many point of view characters that I could get emotionally invested in one before we switched to another. The story covers a massive map of many races and cities, each with one or two interesting point of view characters. I do believe Tiger Hebert balances these characters well, so I wouldn't hesitate to recommend this book to anyone. Still, he works so hard to build emotion when just whittling down those who I am to sympathize with would do wonders. I personally love character-driven stories. This is definitely plot-driven. For me, the constant jumping around took away substantially from my enjoyment.
Even with that one criticism, I highly recommend this book for being well-written and enjoyable. I think many people will enjoy this book for its great action and the very interesting world. The plot is solid, and the Christian theme well-done.
How could it get any better than this?
Dragon's Fire is your typical good vs evil battle that is pursuing in the world of Aurion.
This book follows the path of each species and how they are surviving against the Dragon's horde and Zenari attacks on their cities. Although it would seem like a lot of different people to keep track of (between orcs, elves, humans, dwarves) it's actually very easy to follow along in the journey for them to defeat the shadow drake.
Now if you read The Chronicles of Aurion before reading Dragon's Fire you would know that a truce between everyone was a bit shaky at first. The tensions are high at first when everyone is trying to come together to defeat the evil that is taking over their world.
My only complaint in all of this was the dialogue in the story. It would seem to come a bit out of nowhere and at times the speaker would be going on a long spill and by the time I finished I completely forgot who was speaking to who.