The Sorcerer of the Wildeeps
Since leaving his homeland, the earthbound demigod Demane has been labeled a sorcerer. With his ancestors' artifacts in hand, the Sorcerer follows the Captain, a beautiful man with song for a voice and hair that drinks the sunlight. The two of them are the descendants of the gods who abandoned... show more
Since leaving his homeland, the earthbound demigod Demane has been labeled a sorcerer. With his ancestors' artifacts in hand, the Sorcerer follows the Captain, a beautiful man with song for a voice and hair that drinks the sunlight.
The two of them are the descendants of the gods who abandoned the Earth for Heaven, and they will need all the gifts those divine ancestors left to them to keep their caravan brothers alive.
The one safe road between the northern oasis and southern kingdom is stalked by a necromantic terror. Demane may have to master his wild powers and trade humanity for godhood if he is to keep his brothers and his beloved captain alive.
Publish date: 2015-09-01
Pages no: 224
Edition language: English
Series: Sorcerer of the Wildeeps #1 Sorcerer of the Wildeeps follows Demane, a human with godly blood who is a guard for a caravan. A friend of mine really liked it so I came in with fairly high expectations. There’s a gay romance angle that’s kind of sweet, but largely I just couldn’t get into th...
DNF at 20%. I really don't remember why this book came onto my radar, but I really wish I hadn't started it. It's getting two stars because I appreciate the experimental nature of the writing, though I don't think it's particularly well done. I'm not finishing it because I'm bored.
Kai Ashante Wilson does some interesting things with language, but complety neglects to tell a story.Which is probably the point here; doesn't mean I have to like it.It was not the first time I read something like this - I remember being equally frustrated with [b:Channel SK1N|15783897|Channel SK1N|...
I made it about 10% into the book, but found nothing but a bunch of bro-banter and excessive profanity (which may be redundant). There was no hint of a plot, and what characterization had taken place by then didn't appeal to me.
I'm not sure where to start with this, except by saying that it's a novella rather than a full-length novel, so nobody should be at all surprised that I ran through it in one sitting. I'm also not sure where this idea that The Sorcerer of the Wildeeps will make me think differently about sword-and-s...