By J. V. Jones
Excessive event at the SWORD fringe of DESTINY
As a child Ash March was once abandoned--left for useless on the foot of a frozen mountain. chanced on and raised by way of the Penthero Iss, the effective Surlord of Spire Vanis, she has continuously recognized she is various. poor desires plague her and infrequently within the darkness she hears dread voices from one other international. Iss watches her as she grows to womanhood, desirous to become aware of what powers his ward may possibly own. As his curiosity speeds up, he sends his dwelling blade, Marafice Eye, to protect her evening and day.
Raif Sevrance, a tender guy of extended family Blackhail, additionally understands he's assorted, with uncanny talents that distance him from the extended family. but if he and his brother live to tell the tale an ambush that plunges the whole Northern Territories into conflict, he but seeks justice for his personal . . . whether potential he needs to forsake extended family and kin.
Ash and Raif needs to learn how to grasp their powers and settle for their joint destiny in the event that they are to defeat an old prophecy and stop the discharge of the natural evil often called the tip Lords.
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"Wonderful . . . J. V. Jones is a amazing author. " So says Robert Jordan, the writer of The Wheel of Time epic delusion sequence. And Jones lives as much as that compliment within the hugely charged epic event of Ash March and Raif Sevrance, outcasts whose fates are entwined by way of destiny and by means of desire, within the chilly, darkish global that threatens to be torn asunder by means of a warfare to finish all wars.
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Extra info for A Cavern of Black Ice (Sword of Shadows, Book 1)
15n2. I find it absurd that some Homeric bibliographies classify my book as if it concerned only the Iliad, not the Odyssey. �16n1. 1§2n3. Some critics undervalue the traditional poetic implications of this word: for further argumentation and select bibliography, see PH 3n10 and 244-245n126. For a similar semantic pattern, where the overall concept of the medium subsumes individual contexts within it, see PH 218-219 on the usage of apo-deik-numai in the sense of 'perform'. �16n2. A key to the epic success of Odysseus is his wife, Penelope.
The second is to worry about whether Homer was literate or illiterate. I will not stun the reader at this point with massive doses of bibliography documenting these objections. �4n1. In the field of linguistics, this approach is designated simply as the "comparative method": Meillet 1925. �4n2. 229-261. �4n3. Ibid. �4n4. Nagy, pp. 140-149. Even from a descriptive point of view, I will consistently argue that Homeric epithets are indeed appropriate to the themes associated with the words that they describe.
Demodokos, Odyssey, Iliad 1. The First Song of Demodokos 2. The Best of the Achaeans 3. A Conflict between Odysseus and Achilles in the Iliad 4. The Death of Achilles and a Festival at Delphi Part II. Hero of Epic, Hero of Cult 5. The Name of Achilles 6. Lamentation and the Hero 7. The Death of Pyrrhos 8. The Death of Hektor 9. Poetic Categories for the Hero 10. Poetic Visions of Immortality for the Hero Part III. Praise, Blame, and the Hero 11. On Strife and the Human Condition 12. Poetry of Praise, Poetry of Blame 13.