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Renin
Learned Scribe

168 Posts

Posted - 03 Mar 2016 :  02:54:53  Show Profile Send Renin a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Just curious about other fantasy to try these days, so I'll chime in again.

Finished Bones of the Dragon by Weis & Hickman. Not stellar, but I've enjoyed watching the gifted hero ruin everything.

I have Ashes of the Tyrant on the docket.

Also, I have only now decided to make my way through Robin Hobb; Ship of Destiny will finish off the trilogy, and I can return to reading of the Fool!!

Library doesn't have Spellstorm by Greenwood, so I figured I'd buy the paperback and donate it when I'm done.
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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 04 Mar 2016 :  15:56:57  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Finished The Fall of Highwatch. Continuing the series with Hand of the Hunter.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 14 Mar 2016 :  14:52:10  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Finished Hand of the Hunter and starting Cry of the Ghost Wolf to finish the Chosen of Nendawen.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 19 Mar 2016 :  03:24:10  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Finished Elminster Must Die. Wasn't too impressed.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 21 Mar 2016 :  02:43:59  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Starting Bury Elminster Deep.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 23 Mar 2016 :  16:26:38  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Skimmed Bury Elminster Deep and continuing the skim-fest with Elminster Enraged.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Arivia
Great Reader

Canada
2872 Posts

Posted - 23 Mar 2016 :  16:53:42  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
I have been slowly plugging away at Swords of Eveningstar for my Cormyr game I'm planning. I have a bunch of other books to read for that game, and some to read for the Silver Marches game I'm planning, and I also have had the Orc King and Spellstorm in my to-read pile for over a month.
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DragonReader
Senior Scribe

USA
371 Posts

Posted - 26 Mar 2016 :  03:05:05  Show Profile  Visit DragonReader's Homepage Send DragonReader a Private Message  Reply with Quote
I'm reading The First Fifteen Lives of Harry August by Claire North and so far it's quite good.

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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 28 Mar 2016 :  15:12:53  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Starting The Name of the Rose by Umberto Eco.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Artemas Entreri
Great Reader

USA
3037 Posts

Posted - 31 Mar 2016 :  13:52:49  Show Profile  Visit Artemas Entreri's Homepage Send Artemas Entreri a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Starting The Sentinel by Troy Denning. I usually enjoy Denning's Realms books, but "Kleef" has got to be one of the worst character names I've ever seen.

Some people have a way with words, and other people...oh, uh, not have way. -Steve Martin

Check out my eBay store for great Realms/Dragonlance/Ravenloft/Dark Sun/etc series! http://stores.ebay.com/Remembered-Realms-and-Hobbies

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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 31 Mar 2016 :  16:09:43  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Been trying to complete my re-read of Harry Potter. I'm about halfway thru the last book. It's been a lot slower going than normal, because I've been sick, trying to get more sleep because of that, and I'm still working long hours at work.

I've also been reading some ebooks, which has also slowed down the reading of the dead tree ones. I've read a couple Shadowrun books, Deniable Assets and Shaken, I've read an ebook of The Colour of Magic, and I think there was a BattleTech one somewhere in there, too.

And then I started my ebook of The Martian... I didn't see the movie, so I decided to give the book a chance. I got the dead tree version, but recently found a deal for the ebook for $1 or $2. I started reading it this week, and I'm hooked. I'm going to focus on that until it's finished.

I think it's safe to assume the guy lives and makes it off of Mars, but I'm still eagerly turning pages to see what happens next.

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Edited by - Wooly Rupert on 31 Mar 2016 16:11:19
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Lamora
Seeker

USA
68 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  04:14:48  Show Profile Send Lamora a Private Message  Reply with Quote
I have been re-reading Malazan Book of the Fallen for the third or fourth time. I am currently on Memories of Ice which might be the best in the whole series. It always amazes me how some books just keep pulling me back in for another read. I think I might have read Wheel of Time at least 5 times and I have read Drizzt at least twice. Some books are just always fun reads no matter how many times you read them before.
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BenN
Learned Scribe

Japan
335 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  05:01:50  Show Profile Send BenN a Private Message  Reply with Quote
I'm about a third of the way though the ARC of Bob's latest, Maestro.

So far, its very good.
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dazzlerdal
Great Reader

United Kingdom
3346 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  09:19:38  Show Profile Send dazzlerdal a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Ahh the colour of magic, I read that a few months back and the light fantastic immediately afterwards. Terry pratchett is one of the few authors to make me laugh out loud while reading, and the only one I know of to turn a travelling suitcase into a truly menacing and indestructible killing machine.

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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  13:04:48  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by dazzlerdal

Ahh the colour of magic, I read that a few months back and the light fantastic immediately afterwards. Terry pratchett is one of the few authors to make me laugh out loud while reading, and the only one I know of to turn a travelling suitcase into a truly menacing and indestructible killing machine.



After reading The Colour of Magic, I was left wondering just how that book had managed to launch such a successful franchise. I barely even snickered while reading it, and in general, the book was quite underwhelming. I've now read two Discworld novels, and neither one has done anything for me.

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dazzlerdal
Great Reader

United Kingdom
3346 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  13:43:16  Show Profile Send dazzlerdal a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Huh, horses for courses i suppose. I love rincewind and his attitude that catches people off guard with its clarity of thought (and value for his own life). I love the satire of real life events and institutions and ideals that showcases just how ridiculous our lives have become and yet that ridiculousness makes us feel safe.
The descriptions of the luggage I love (how can a box with no features look threatening). I love Cohen and the idea of what happens to a hero when they get old. I love the disc worlds impression of just what a hero is in the first place.

I can't see how anyone could not love it but that's because I'm me and not someone else. Carrot the policeman with his dwarven war cry. The thieves guild that doesn't do any thieving. The shopping trolleys. Death. All of it just has me rolling with laughter.

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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  16:34:21  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
I found Good Omens, which Terry Pratchett co-wrote with Neil Gaiman, to be absolutely hilarious; it's one of my favorite books.

The other Discworld novel I read was one I grabbed at random when Callmegene and another friend both assured me I could jump in anywhere... And while I read it, I was very aware that I was missing jokes and references and such from earlier material. And it didn't work for me... When I later told Callmegene and the other guy about it, they were both "Oh, yeah, that was a horrible place to just jump in!" <bangs head into wall repeatedly>

So while I know that a lot of people have loved the Discworld stuff, I've tried twice now. I don't anticipate giving it a third chance.

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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 01 Apr 2016 :  16:43:22  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

Been trying to complete my re-read of Harry Potter. I'm about halfway thru the last book. It's been a lot slower going than normal, because I've been sick, trying to get more sleep because of that, and I'm still working long hours at work.

I've also been reading some ebooks, which has also slowed down the reading of the dead tree ones. I've read a couple Shadowrun books, Deniable Assets and Shaken, I've read an ebook of The Colour of Magic, and I think there was a BattleTech one somewhere in there, too.

And then I started my ebook of The Martian... I didn't see the movie, so I decided to give the book a chance. I got the dead tree version, but recently found a deal for the ebook for $1 or $2. I started reading it this week, and I'm hooked. I'm going to focus on that until it's finished.

I think it's safe to assume the guy lives and makes it off of Mars, but I'm still eagerly turning pages to see what happens next.



I really, really enjoyed The Martian. It's making my list of Best New Reads of the year.

I do have a couple of complaints about the book, but overall, it was quite enjoyable.

One complaint was that the flashback to Mark being left behind just kinda came out of nowhere... The other was that there were a couple of major setbacks that were prefaced by something similar to a flashback; after the first one happened, the beginning of the next pseudo-flashback (which was thankfully short) made it clear something was about to happen.

But other than that, it's fun and interesting to see what all Mark has to go thru and do to survive, and a lot of his personal commentary (most of the book is his log entries) is amusing. It's a fun read, and even given my limited time to read, I still read it in about 3 days. And that's while working 12 hour shifts and trying to get at least 6 hours of sleep a night!

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DragonReader
Senior Scribe

USA
371 Posts

Posted - 11 Apr 2016 :  04:32:49  Show Profile  Visit DragonReader's Homepage Send DragonReader a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Finished The First Fifteen Lives of Harry August by Claire North. It was great. I'd highly recommend it.

Now reading Envy of Angels by Matt Wallace.
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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 11 Apr 2016 :  16:38:25  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
I'm currently reading The Road to Hell, the latest book in David Weber's Multiverse series. It wasn't even on my planned reading list, because I had no idea the book was coming out. I have been waiting for this one for several years -- I read the first two books, really liked them, and then there's been nothing for several years. Finding out this book was out was a surprise, and I immediately hit up my local library to get a copy.

The series focuses on parallel Earths. Three of them, in particular...

One is a world where their technology is roughly analogous to our 19th century. Firearms and artillery, steam trains, etc. The big thing, though, is that a lot of the population has Talents -- psychic abilities of some sort. It's usually just one or two abilities, like the ability to teleport small objects, or communicate telepathically, or even make yourself practically unnoticeable. Because of these Talents, they do have near-instantaneous communications and a global communications network.

Another of the Earths hasn't progressed much past medieval Europe, in terms of technology... But that's because they make heavy use of magic. Magical hand grenades, dragons bred to be used for transport or for aerial assault, recon gryphons, cross-bow bolts that carry stunning spells, ships powered by magic... They also have "utility crystals" that function as a kind of magic Swiss Army knife, and "personal crystals" that are used the same as computers. They are even called PCs, and there are word-processing and translation "spellware" programs on them, and they can also be hacked. And the recon gryphons carry a kind of crystal that acts like a camera.

So both of these Earths discovered portals to other Earths, and started exploring and colonizing. The thing is, none of these other Earths they've found have been inhabited by humans. The worlds are all the same, so they know the layout and where the resources are located -- there's just no one there.

And that's where the third Earth I referenced comes into play. After decades of exploration of unoccupied Earths by one side, and centuries of exploration of unoccupied Earths by the other side, they run into each other.

And it doesn't go well for either side, leading to warfare.

So the books are exploring this conflict, both on the sharp end, and on the political side. I've rather enjoyed them... The name David Weber should also clue you in that this is military fiction as well as fantasy; it's not what I generally read, but I have liked the premise of these ones.

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Edited by - Wooly Rupert on 11 Apr 2016 16:39:30
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Clegane
Seeker

65 Posts

Posted - 11 Apr 2016 :  22:56:41  Show Profile Send Clegane a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Elaine Cunningham posting her unpublished Reclamation has rekindled my love of the Forgotten Realms. I am re-reading the Songs and Swords series. I had lost interest when the Realms was moved out of the 1300's DR and have now been motivated to go back and revisit some of my favorite FR novels.

Other than that, I am currently reading Ben Bova's Orion series.
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DragonReader
Senior Scribe

USA
371 Posts

Posted - 12 Apr 2016 :  17:41:18  Show Profile  Visit DragonReader's Homepage Send DragonReader a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Finished Envy of Angels by Matt Wallace and quite enjoyed it.

Now reading a short story set in the same series, called Small Wars

Then will read book 2: Lustlocked

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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 21 Apr 2016 :  14:53:18  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

I'm currently reading The Road to Hell, the latest book in David Weber's Multiverse series. It wasn't even on my planned reading list, because I had no idea the book was coming out. I have been waiting for this one for several years -- I read the first two books, really liked them, and then there's been nothing for several years. Finding out this book was out was a surprise, and I immediately hit up my local library to get a copy.

The series focuses on parallel Earths. Three of them, in particular...

One is a world where their technology is roughly analogous to our 19th century. Firearms and artillery, steam trains, etc. The big thing, though, is that a lot of the population has Talents -- psychic abilities of some sort. It's usually just one or two abilities, like the ability to teleport small objects, or communicate telepathically, or even make yourself practically unnoticeable. Because of these Talents, they do have near-instantaneous communications and a global communications network.

Another of the Earths hasn't progressed much past medieval Europe, in terms of technology... But that's because they make heavy use of magic. Magical hand grenades, dragons bred to be used for transport or for aerial assault, recon gryphons, cross-bow bolts that carry stunning spells, ships powered by magic... They also have "utility crystals" that function as a kind of magic Swiss Army knife, and "personal crystals" that are used the same as computers. They are even called PCs, and there are word-processing and translation "spellware" programs on them, and they can also be hacked. And the recon gryphons carry a kind of crystal that acts like a camera.

So both of these Earths discovered portals to other Earths, and started exploring and colonizing. The thing is, none of these other Earths they've found have been inhabited by humans. The worlds are all the same, so they know the layout and where the resources are located -- there's just no one there.

And that's where the third Earth I referenced comes into play. After decades of exploration of unoccupied Earths by one side, and centuries of exploration of unoccupied Earths by the other side, they run into each other.

And it doesn't go well for either side, leading to warfare.

So the books are exploring this conflict, both on the sharp end, and on the political side. I've rather enjoyed them... The name David Weber should also clue you in that this is military fiction as well as fantasy; it's not what I generally read, but I have liked the premise of these ones.



I finished this one yesterday. Not so much combat, as in the previous ones, and a lot more focus on politics and logistics. The logistics were interesting from the standpoint of what they were trying to accomplish (moving a lot of troops over 7000 miles of largely virgin landscape, in multiple universes, in very short amount of time). The politics -- well, I'm always more interested in the maneuverings behind the conflict, and why the conflict happens, as opposed to the conflict itself. It's part of why I loved Stackpole's BattleTech books - he didn't just throw Mechs at each other, he explored and built up the reasons that armed conflict was happening.

Having finished that one, I was finally able to get to Ex-Isle, the newest book in the zombie/superhero mashup series that I've been enjoying. I started that one this morn.

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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 24 Apr 2016 :  15:56:04  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Finished Ex-Isle, which I quite enjoyed -- though I was hoping one particular character would die, and he survived.

I was going to start reading United States of Japan, but it seems to be a kinda sequel to The Man in the High Castle -- so I'm reading that, first.

And nope, I did not see the show, though I am at least a little interested. Possibly moreso after reading the book.

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Edited by - Wooly Rupert on 24 Apr 2016 15:56:46
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Wooly Rupert
Master of Mischief
Moderator

USA
30019 Posts

Posted - 25 Apr 2016 :  21:31:52  Show Profile Send Wooly Rupert a Private Message  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Wooly Rupert

I was going to start reading United States of Japan, but it seems to be a kinda sequel to The Man in the High Castle -- so I'm reading that, first.



Having read all but the last 10 pages of The Man in the High Castle, I'm now inclined to say that United States of Japan isn't as much a sequel, as it is taking the same idea and running in a different direction with it. Both books have the US losing World War II and being conquered by Japan and Germany, though the first is set in the 60's and part of the US remains intact, and the other is set in the late 80's and about the only remnant of the US is some rumored underground cities in Colorado. The latter book doesn't really explain the how of the US losing, either, though it involved nukes and possibly mecha, as well.

The Man in the High Castle really isn't working for me. It's kinda bleak, which is something I've noticed in other Philip K Dick stuff. There is also a weird tendency for characters to not use articles or pronouns, when speaking. And the story kinda meanders -- there seem to be three concurrent plotlines going on, with the only connection being that that a character in one plotline knows a character in another. Other than that, the only unifying feature is an in-story novel that postulates a world where the US didn't lose WWII. It's when characters talk about this novel that you get details on how history diverges, starting with the assassination of FDR during his first term, and the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor actually succeeding.

The idea behind the book is interesting, but the story just doesn't work for me. I have some mild interest in seeing how things play out, but the characters don't interest me, and it's not the most engaging tale.

United States of Japan, being set further forward in time, does not worry so much about the history, and just gets into the story. I'm only a few chapters in, but I'm enjoying it a lot more than The Man in the High Castle.

I think the author of United States of Japan is something of an otaku (using that term in the American sense). The 1988 United States of Japan has mecha, cops with jet packs, electric cars, smart phones... It is mentioned that there's a lot of radiation lingering, particularly after the attacks on Oregon and Washington state, but otherwise there is next to no pollution.

And the military is involved in video games, to the point of there being a military academy for it. That's the main character's job -- he oversees one of the many groups that monitors video games and players to ferret out who is disloyal to the Emperor.

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