The Tyrant's Law
The great war cannot be stopped. The tyrant Geder Palliako had led his nation to war, but every victory has called forth another conflict. Now the greater war spreads out before him, and he is bent on bringing peace. No matter how many people he has to kill to do it.Cithrin bel Sarcour, rogue... show more
The great war cannot be stopped. The tyrant Geder Palliako had led his nation to war, but every victory has called forth another conflict. Now the greater war spreads out before him, and he is bent on bringing peace. No matter how many people he has to kill to do it.Cithrin bel Sarcour, rogue banker of the Medean Bank, has returned to the fold. Her apprenticeship has placed her in the path of war, but the greater dangers are the ones in her past and in her soul.Widowed and disgraced at the heart of the Empire, Clara Kalliam has become a loyal traitor, defending her nation against itself. And in the shadows of the world, Captain Marcus Wester tracks an ancient secret that will change the war in ways not even he can forsee.Return to the critically acclaimed epic by master storyteller Daniel Abraham, The Dagger and the Coin.
Publish date: May 14th 2013
Pages no: 497
Edition language: English
Series: The Dagger and the Coin (#3)
This series is in full swing now, and the way this book ended is a great example of why I prefer to read a series after it’s fully published. I would have gone nuts at the end of this book if the fourth book hadn’t been available. Then, by the time it was released, I would have lost the degree of ...
I liked it, though not much is happening..The next seems to be the one with the big conclusion.
This was another great book in Daniel Abraham's Dagger and Coin series. This auther is the real deal - the man knows how to write. It took me longer to read this book, NOT because I found it in any way boring (very much the opposite) but I just couldn't fit reading in to my schedule as often as I wa...
This was a fairly disappointing entry in "The Dagger and The Coin Quintet." There weren't many major developments (or at least no really earthshaking ones) that justified an entire volume. The writing overall was good. But there were a few spots where I couldn't believe how awful the execution was....