- Audible Audio Edition
- Listening Length: 9 hours and 34 minutes
- Program Type: Audiobook
- Version: Unabridged
- Publisher: Michael James Ploof
- Audible.com Release Date: December 7, 2015
- Whispersync for Voice: Ready
- Language: English
- ASIN: B016QX4N48
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
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A Quest of Kings: Whill of Agora Trilogy Book 2 Audiobook – Unabridged
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Top customer reviews
Roakore, my favorite character and Dwarvan King, Avriel the Elvan Princess, and Zarafin and Azzeal ALL are getting into trouble trying to do battle with Eadon in their own way. It's still early for things to come to a head but all signs lead to Eadon's dominance because of his creation of the Draggard army. Eadon has been mixing different species with dragon eggs to make monsters that are pure evil. They're hard to kill to begin with and Eadon has given them special powers to aide in the defeat of the good guys, entire cities and small communities.
The author has a magical way with words to create such a fantastic story line. As long as Mr, Ploof keeps writing, I'll keep reading.
HIGHLY RECOMMENDED to all fantasy readers.
Roakore is brilliant character. The good thing about these books is that they are an easy and enjoyable read. It's nice to get immersed in a book, but not get bogged down in it.
The characters have great depth, the dialogue is good, and the author doesn't get lost in endless battle scenes.
Leaves you wanting more, very difficult to put down.
Humans, Elves, Dwarves and Dragons. Their individuals as well as their countries and cultures all play parts in this sweeping saga. Bonds are forged, and broken. Sometimes through deeds, sometimes through death.
You'd be doing yourself a favor to start this series. It's not something you'll soon forget. Books like this spoil the opportunity for the next book I read to appeal to me. There are some that will rise to this level, but a lot of them will seem to have trivial stories compared to this.
What I do not appreciate is the fact that the author dwells on minutia several places within the story. I do not presume the author is relying on minutia to create volume, but the main story is sufficient and ample enough
to stand on its own without nonesense details.