The Second Generation
Years have passed since the end of the War of the Lance. The people of Ansalon have rebuilt their lives, their houses, their families. The Companions of the Lance, too, have returned to their homes, raising children and putting the days of their heroic deeds behind them.But peace on Krynn comes... show more
Years have passed since the end of the War of the Lance. The people of Ansalon have rebuilt their lives, their houses, their families. The Companions of the Lance, too, have returned to their homes, raising children and putting the days of their heroic deeds behind them.But peace on Krynn comes at a price. The forces of darkness are ever vigilant, searching for ways to erode the balance of power and take control. When subtle changes begin to permeate the fragile peace, new lives are drawn into the web of fate woven around all the races. The time has come to pass the sword -- or the staff -- to the children of the Lance.They are the Second Generation.An all-new repackaged paperback edition of a classic Dragonlance novel.This book of five novellas bridges the gap between the Chronicles and Legends trilogies and Dragons of Summer Flame. While detailing their adventures, The Second Generation also sets up key events and characters in future Dragonlance novels.
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: February 2001
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
Pages no: 396
Edition language: English
, Science Fiction Fantasy
, Epic Fantasy
, High Fantasy
, Role Playing Games
, Short Stories
, Dungeons And Dragons
Series: Dragonlance: The New Generation (#1)
I'm just a sucker for punishment, so I'm going to keep going down the Dragonlance rabbit-hole a few more books. Unlike other recent reviews, this Dragonlance novel was new to me. It represented a return by Weis and Hickman to TSR in 1994, after the fairly successful 'Darksword' and 'Rose of the Pr...
I was a Dragonlance, and by extension TSR, nut in high school and early years of college. At one point, I must have had every Dragonlance novel. I hung out with Dragonlance nuts (we were also Robin McKinley nuts. What? You loved The Hero and the Crown? So did I! So I should read these, huh?). ...
This book was okay. I like how it at least had the involvement of the original Chronicles characters, but I wish that the book wasn't comprised of short stories, but rather one large story.