[Ebook] ➢ The Fatal Tree By Stephen R. Lawhead – Snackgo.co.uk

The Fatal Tree Kit Stared At His Fellow Questors Is This It The End Of Everything It Started With Small, Seemingly Insignificant Wrinkles In Time A Busy Bridge Suddenly Disappears, Spilling Cars Into The Sea A Beast From Another Realm Roams Modern Streets Napoleon S Army Appears In S Damascus Ready For Battle But That S Only The Beginning As Entire Realities Collide And CollapseThe Questors Are Spread Throughout The Universe Mina Is Stuck On A Plain Of Solid Ice, Her Only Companion An Angry Cave Lion Tony And Gianni Are Monitoring The Cataclysmic Reversal Of The Cosmic Expansion But Coming Up Short On Answers And Burleigh Is Languishing In A Dreary Underground Dungeon His Only Hope Of Survival The Very Man He Tried To MurderKit And Cass Are Back In The Stone Age Trying To Reach The Spirit Well But An Enormous Yew Tree Has Grown Over The Portal, Effectively Cutting Off Any Chance Of Return Unless Someone Can Find A Solution And Fast All Creation Will Be Destroyed In The Universal Apocalypse Known As The End Of EverythingIn This Final Volume Of The Fantastic Bright Empires Series, Stephen R Lawhead Brings This Multi Stranded Tale To A Stunning And Immensely Satisfying Conclusion


About the Author: Stephen R. Lawhead

Stephen R Lawhead is an internationally acclaimed author of mythic history and imaginative fiction His works include Byzantium, Patrick, and the series The Pendragon Cycle, The Celtic Crusades, and The Song of Albion.Also see his fanpage at Myspace was born in 1950, in Nebraska in the USA Most of his early life was spent in America where he earned a university degree in Fine Arts and attended theological college for two years His first professional writing was done at Campus Life magazine in Chicago, where he was an editor and staff writer During his five years at Campus Life he wrote hundreds of articles and several non fiction books.After a brief foray into the music business as president of his own record company he began full time freelance writing in 1981 He moved to England in order to research Celtic legend and history His first novel, In the Hall of the Dragon King, became the first in a series of three books The Dragon King Trilogy and was followed by the two volume Empyrion saga, Dream Thief and then the Pendragon Cycle, now in five volumes Taliesin, Merlin, Arthur, Pendragon, and Grail This was followed by the award winning Song of Albion series which consists of The Paradise War, The Silver Hand, and The Endless Knot.He has written nine children s books, many of them originally offered to his two sons, Drake and Ross He is married to Alice Slaikeu Lawhead, also a writer, with whom he has collaborated on some books and articles They make their home in Oxford, England.Stephen s non fiction, fiction and children s titles have been published in twenty one foreign languages All of his novels have remained continuously in print in the United States and Britain since they were first published He has won numereous industry awards for his novels and children s books, and in 2003 was awarded an Honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters by the University of Nebraska.also write under the name Steve Lawhead



10 thoughts on “The Fatal Tree

  1. says:

    This fifth and final volume of the Bright Empires series is much of a piece with the four volumes that went before, in terms of content, style, and quality Reader s reactions to the first four would probably be predictive of their rea


  2. says:

    First posted here In the immortal words of Bilbo Baggins at least in a certain film , I ve put this off for far too long I was waiting for the right words, but I ve realized that there s simply no way to do justice to this book in a review, an


  3. says:

    Initial Response HOW DO I FIND WORDS HELP It started with small, seemingly insignificant wrinkles in time A busy bridge suddenly disappears, spilling cars into the sea A beast from another realm roams modern streets Napoleon s army appears in 1930s Dam


  4. says:

    The bar was raised a little bit by the back cover promising an immensely satisfying conclusion to the Bright Empires series Substitute somewhat for immensely and that s much closer to the truth for me.The author did bring the overall story to a conclusion and t


  5. says:

    I have a new top favorite series In other news a re read of all five books is called for ASAP P.S Please go grab Book 1 THE SKIN MAP at your local library, bookstore, or online someplace Because these books are epic on so many levels.


  6. says:

    As I think I ve mentioned before, Stephen Lawhead is one of my favorite living authors He s one of the few authors whose books I will just pick up automatically when they re released The problem with Lawhead, though, is that he frequesntly has a problem with endings, especially


  7. says:

    So much rides on the conclusion of a series for the characters yes, but also for the reader Expectations and suspense have been built up for hundreds of pages, and we wonder how it all will end The Fatal Tree endeddifferently than I expected, but it was still really, really good I can sa


  8. says:

    Disappointing from a writer of quality The structure seemed stilted, characters largely uninteresting, plot and devices were imprecise mumbo jumbo That s what I wrote for 1 of the series, I kept going until I finished I don t have the level of OCD required to comment on 2, 3 and 4 And I shouldn t


  9. says:

    Well like most Lawhead series, this was a fun romp I loved the characters The story was well plotted, well researched, and well written And I recommend any Lawhead fan to read this series.However, this is not my favorite of Lawhead s work There s a littleX position in this series than what I think is nece


  10. says:

    Culmination In this final installment of the Bright Empires series, I especially appreciated Lawhead s references and parallels to famous moments and teachings in the Bible While this series isn t overtly Christian, the underpinnings of truth ring through the finale A satisfying conclusion to a complex tale I look


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