1632 (Assiti Shards, #1)
Publisher: Baen Books
, Science Fiction Fantasy
, Science Fiction
, Historical Fiction
, Time Travel
, Alternate History
Series: Assiti Shards (#1)
Reading Eric Flint’s 1632 reminded me of two classc science fiction works. The first is L. Sprague de Camp’s Lest Darkness Fall, which is predicated on a similar premise: a man from the present finds himself suddenly transported to the collapsing Roman Empire, where he uses his knowledge of modern ...
This book had a great deal going for it; Eric Flint clearly did a lot of research on military strategy, history, and both early modern and modern weapons. This is evident throughout the novel, and helped make his novel a superior and interesting work of fiction. However, his research was not the onl...
Eric Flint’s novel reminded me in many ways of two science fiction works. The first is L. Sprague de Camp’s classic Lest Darkness Fall, which is predicated on a similar premise: in de Camp's work a man from the present finds himself suddenly transported to the collapsing Roman Empire, where he uses ...
While strictly speaking not fantasy, I picked this up on a recommendation. The premise is straightforward, a modern age US town is transported through space time to 1632. Smack in the middle of Germany and the Hundred Year War that tore up Europe at that time. The fantasy part ends at this point. ...
It's been a while since I've read a book that I've enjoyed this much, it's told in a third-person point of view with many different story lines running at same times. The first and most prominent of which follows Mike Streans, a mine worker and president of the mine workers union from West Virginia...
Share this Book