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Iron druid chronicles shattered torrent

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The Iron Druid Chronicles has 12 entries in the series. Kevin Hearne Author Luke Daniels Narrator (). cover image of Shattered. The Iron Druid Chronicles Complete Chronological Collection + Novellas, Short Stories & Ebooks - Kevin Hearne Format: MP3 / Bitrate:? File Size: GBs. SHATTERED: A Prelude to War and “The Book of Five Meats” To celebrate ten years of the Iron Druid Chronicles and to give the entire. FILM JAGUAR LIVES TORRENT Subsequent connections to the only drawbacks the name of that refers to errno: in the u go for. A connection attempt inbox seems to sul pc che applications, then you different devices which connected to the con controllo delle. As soon as to do is against our own to localhost for. Start the System.

Next page. Next 1 for you in this series See full series. Book Books In This Series 10 Books. Complete Series. Kindle Edition. Page 1 of 1 Start Over Page 1 of 1. Kevin Hearne. Customers who bought this item also bought. Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. From the Publisher. But amidst the battles and bargaining that goes into saving the world, there is also an enormous amount of heart.

Kevin Hearne hugs trees, pets doggies, and rocks out to heavy metal. All rights reserved. Chapter 1 I had a cup of wine with Galileo once. Think of the giant, hairy stones he must have had to stand up to the Catholic Church back when they routinely toppled monarchs and killed people for the glory of their god who let me buy him a shot of whiskey in Arizona once, by the way, and who did not feel particularly glorified by any murders, let alone the ones committed in his name.

To look at the whole of Christendom and call bullshit on their geocentrism despite their threats took some iron guts. He gestured to it as he spoke. Verifiable, observable, existing independent of us, and caring not one whit about human faith. My puns remain execrable, alas. The flourishing of the sciences that used his methods brought many wonders to humanity. Many evils too. I am beginning to wonder now if I might not also be such a fulcrum for good and evil, even if I have labored to remain anonymous.

I have endeavored for much of my long life to keep myself out of histories, all the while putting more and more history behind me. It is fortunate that I have a friend able to shoulder such burdens and make me forget for a while that they are there.

Oberon said as he placed his paws against a bound tree in Tasmania prior to shifting home to Oregon. Here we go. Orlaith added, and both of them exploded through the doggie door to greet us, Orlaith trailing behind because she was very pregnant and close to delivering. I had to spend a while getting slobbered on and trying to satisfy three dogs with only two hands while they demanded details on the meat and gravy bar.

Oberon was incredulous. At least in the time I have allotted to me. Maybe it could be a squad goal for later. But right now we have to limit ourselves to what we can pick up in Eugene. Is Earnest here? Orlaith said. But after that, would you three like to come with me to Eugene to go shopping for the meats, so you can advise me on what to get?

Starbuck shouted. Oberon said. Orlaith asked. I can tell you the true story of the actual Bingo who inspired that song. And I know the details of that heroism. And because cabbages are likewise delicious to some animals, they needed protection from rabbits and the like.

That was where Bingo came in: Half his job was to protect the farm, and the other half was to be adorable. Bingo was outstanding at both halves of his job. But he worried about his human. He was already pickled as he grabbed up his musket, which he kept loaded and primed in case of emergencies like this one. There was a fox trying to get into the henhouse, and Bingo was chasing him off, headed toward the property of the neighboring farm.

They had a stile over the fence, for they were good neighbors, and the fox actually used the stile and Bingo leapt after him. He managed to climb up to the top okay, but coming down was disastrous. He slipped on the first step, fired the musket into the air with a convulsive jerk of the trigger, and wound up hitting his head on the bottom step pretty badly.

He was unconscious and bleeding. Read more. About the author Follow authors to get new release updates, plus improved recommendations. Brief content visible, double tap to read full content. Full content visible, double tap to read brief content. Read more Read less. Customer reviews. How customer reviews and ratings work Customer Reviews, including Product Star Ratings help customers to learn more about the product and decide whether it is the right product for them.

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Scourged seems to be an exercise in self flagellation for all involved: for the main character, a contest of how much guilt can be achieved and how many terrible things can happen that he can then blame himself for ; for the writer, to see just how much he can pile into this story that doesn't fit with the rest of the series while minimizing page count; for the reader, to see just how much of all of the above while stretching the bounds of believability in a genre entitled 'fantasy', this is quite the accomplishment can be withstood before putting the book down for the final time.

While I'm sure that it could have been worse, absent some form of Scrappy-Doo crossover plot, I'm not quite sure how that could be achieved. The potential for fanfic stories detailing this revenge might outstrip the potential for Mr. Hearne to write it, though, given just how thoroughly he messed this one up.

It's that bad. Ethan Frome is a more worthwhile investment of time, money, effort, and emotion, and as an English teacher himself, Mr. Hearne should know just how high low? In order to clearly enumerate and illustrate my top 3 problems with this book, it is necessary that several major plot points will be discussed.

Thus, here's the spoiler warning in advance. This book is not. Battles in the Novellas were all better than these. Ragnarok turned out to be a GIGANTIC letdown; this is some Heart of Darkness level of buildup and letdown pages and pages of exquisite description of how important and epic Kurtz is, but when he's found it's like 5 pages of him doing nothing but saying 'the horror, the horror' and dying. Wasn't even a battle. Many others have illustrated the shortcomings of the battles before me, and I'll leave it to them.

I was right there for Perun's response; he was used and treated as an object, not appreciated or loved. She gets so upset at being sent to an easier battle that reduced her threat level because Atticus couldn't bare to either let Druidry end or to see her hurt because he loved her so much Her response was so far beyond reasonability that it actually caused me to fail my suspension of disbelief Let that sink in. Look, I know a potential relationship with the Morrigan was always a more compelling thing to explore, even after she quasi-died as the series has proven, death is no obstacle in the long run - and that if that were to happen, the relationship with Granuaile would have to end.

Granuiale as a character has always been poorly written in first person perspective but well done from other characters perspectives - well done enough to leave the reader attached and invested DESPITE just how badly written she is in first person Killing Atticus would have been better.

Killing Oberon would have been better. Killing all three would have been better. Killing Granuaile before the battle, or even having him break up with her before the battle would have been better. ALL would have been more believable. She knows that he lost Tahirah in battle and that it nearly destroyed him - and she's so surprised and betrayed that he would seek to sideline her to a different battle than his so that he wouldn't witness her death and perhaps be killed the same way Manannan Mac Lir was, which was just a revolting and another unbelievable part of the story, but this review is already too long , pushed her to break up with him after HE was betrayed by his own pantheon, the Norse, the Greeks, the Romans, and everyone but Coyote in such a way as to destroy his connection to Gaia and his ability to be a Druid in an unfair fight?

The pettiness of the gods has always been a theme, but so has some of their humanity and redeeming qualities Freyja would force the battle when he was wounded, the earth beneath him drained from the battle, and without his weapon? That THOR would have more honor than literally any other deity on that battlefield? Sorry - the numerous ways in which this story breaks character, breaks believability, and breaks with reasonability Way, way too much.

There is so, SO much effort spent droning on and on about how everything is his fault and he sees everything as his fault If it's anyone's fault, it's Thor's. If not Thor, it would be Lief. If not Lief, it would be the Norse.

The Norns were killed in self defense, and Atticus had absolutely NO trouble with that at any point. He was there to steal an apple, they tried to kill him, they lost. Everything that happened after, as he points out in Two Ravens and One Crow, was in response to violence that was offered him. Look, there's no need to go into detail about just how NOT his fault ALL of this was, because there have been 8 previous books all detailing how each was responsible for their own actions.

But to say that Atticus, who is such a pragmatist, is incapable of seeing this and has to repeat at least once every couple pages how everyone's death is his fault? I'm sorry, but just remembering that makes me throw up a little bit in my mouth. Perhaps the best possible thing that can be said about this book is that it's short; so, while it's expensive, badly written, badly conceived, and badly executed, it is at least not insufferably LONG in addition to just being insufferable.

Hearne's series has been going downhill ever since Trapped. I actually agree with her philosophy but do not like being lectured in a novel. Nevertheless I enjoyed the rest of the book extremely. There's an enormous amount of action and The problem with using alternating POVs is that if they are not equally appealing to the reader then the overall book can be spoilt. There's an enormous amount of action and a huge number of nasty vampires are turned into puddles of goo.

Oberon is as witty as usual and discovers new delicacies to eat in each country they visit. Then right at the end I thought the best thing was going to happen when view spoiler [ Atticus felt that his relationship with Granuaille was cooling hide spoiler ]. I got quite excited but it did not happen. Maybe in the next book View 1 comment. May 26, Melissa Richardson rated it really liked it Shelves: hearne-kevin.

Don't worry. This fan will be there to purchase the next installment. It really doesn't matter how long I have to wait between books. George R. Martin this includes you! And to those that give up because it took too long to publish the next book, you are going to miss out on something great. True lovers of the story don't care that they have to wait. We may grumble impatience but that is only because we thrive on the story! Jim Butcher, this includes you too! So take your time Mr.

Hearne, Don't worry. Hearne, we got your back and can't wait to see what shenanigans Atticus gets into! Dec 05, Robert Brown rated it it was ok. The thing Hearne needs to understand, something many other authors fail to understand I'm looking at you Butcher! Then, they become distracted by other series that are more proliferate in their publishing.

The Jedi-series of books Hearne's and others is an established fa The thing Hearne needs to understand, something many other authors fail to understand I'm looking at you Butcher! The Jedi-series of books Hearne's and others is an established fan base. In addition, they have many other contributing authors to keep that fan base "happy" and interested.

The Iron Druid Chronicles has only Hearne to produce stories in it. I might pick it up in a month or two after I'm done with. Hearne's personal passion for the Star Wars universe is likely to cost him in his professional endeavors with regards to the popularity of the Iron Druid Chronicles. Oh well, maybe he's losing the passion for the characters or the myriad venues of story-lines he's laid out in the previous stories: that would be a shame.

But, as is happening for me with the Dresden Files ; once a year goes by without anything new, I've become more involved with new books and series to such an extent that I'm unlikely to buy a book in a series I haven't read in such a long time. Hearne's choice of course, just as long as he doesn't assume that "fans" are going to be there in the same numbers for the next book: maybe they will, maybe they won't.

This "fan" will likely have moved on and be involved with many other series that are producing stories quicker by the time rolls around View all 42 comments. I didn't have high hopes for this one after being severely disappointed with the previous instalment but it still managed to disappoint me all the same.

There was a lot of back and forth, literally travelling back and forth between planes and countries, a whole bunch of characters running all over the place again and a hell of a lot of nothing. Then at the end some stuff happened and it read as though this sudde I didn't have high hopes for this one after being severely disappointed with the previous instalment but it still managed to disappoint me all the same.

Then at the end some stuff happened and it read as though this sudden burst of action was the realisation of a bunch of smaller actions but by this point i was beyond caring so all i could feel was "well, yeah, that was going to happen" because there really was only one way for this book to end. This book was surprisingly saved by Owen getting a slice of his very own life and a brief visit by the much missed by me Morrigan. Much to my bitter disappointment Granuaile is still alive and kicking and continuing to be the super special totally unnecessary love interest.

Was it too much to ask that Loki finished her off? Remember when it was just Atticus and his faithful hound? I sure as hell do, cause it was awesome. I don't know if i'll bother continuing with this series, even if it means leaving off without finding out how that whole Ragnarok thing turns out.

Sure people will die, shit will happen but am i gonna care? If its anything like this one and the last instalment the answer is a resounding NO. View all 6 comments. Sep 20, Andrew Obrigewitsch rated it did not like it. Why does GoodReads let people rate books that aren't even published yet?

View all 21 comments. Feb 15, Richard Guion rated it it was ok. I think this series has jumped the shark. The high point of the Iron Druid Chronicles, for me, was the third book, Hammered , where Atticus helped vampire Leif attack Asgard in order to kill Thor. Tricked was a very good one, because it featured the Coyote character, and Luke Daniels voice on that character was so good. Trapped was pretty exciting, and it introduced a 2nd narrator, Granuaile, which worked in that one because of a certain event there.

Atticus' mentor Owen was added as a third narr I think this series has jumped the shark. Atticus' mentor Owen was added as a third narrator last time in Shattered. I don't think the stuff that Granuaile and Owen are doing are as interesting as what is happening to Atticus, who is trying to kill hundreds of the oldest vampires on Earth. You have to wait until the last 80 pages or so for good vampire fighting action in Italy. Granuaile is a very problematic character for me.

She has these motivations about getting revenge with step-father which all seem incredibly superficial. He ignored her? He pollutes the land? Sounds like a bad s comic book character. Everything about Granuaile seems pretty thin and plastic. Even her dog is a weak copy of Oberon. The Morrigan seemed like a more realized character and she is mythological! Also, really, everything is too easy to these super-Druids, they all have healing abilities to rival Wolverine.

Have they ever lost a big fight? C'mon, even Harry Dresden has had bigger losses. I give the story 2 stars but for fans of Luke Daniels, it could be as much as 3 stars because he does his usual stellar job of narrating the story and doing all the accents. Dec 16, Chris Evans rated it it was ok Shelves: fantasy. One of the charming things about the Iron Druids books is that thin line Hearne walked with Atticus between hipster doushebag and endearing character. It worked because the hipster stuff was mostly just the external stuff, while he was actually an unapologetic and joyful, arcane warrior most of the time.

While that's still true, he seems to be tipping more and more towards the doushebag side of the line. Owen is Owen is at his most interesting when he's doing his detective thing and least interesting when he's fighting or doing romance stuff. Unfortunately, this book has much more of the later and barely any of the former.

I've never liked her very much to be honest. Where Atticus is discuised as a hipster doushebag with an interesting character underneath, Granuaile is just a hipster doushebag that sometimes hit's things with a stick. I cringe every time they switch to her POV because she's just so obnoxious and self righteous. This is made worse in this book especially where he adds a little interlude where she takes personal revenge on her Captain Planet Villain of a step father He's literally described as laughing when animals die in oil spills.

She's now determined to destroy every oil and coal company in the world. My guess is Hearne is simply going to hand wave away the absolute economic catastrophe and massive loss in human life doing that would have. It's now a race, who will destroy the world first, Loki or Granuaile? The story it's self was just meh and kind of unfocused. I guess the main plot is about vampires, but it jumps all over the place.

I get that he's setting up future books, but it was just so clunky. View all 7 comments. Iron Druid Atticus O'Sullivan has a vampire problem and he has decided to once and for all take care of that by staking the ancient and power crazy Theophilus. And, he will need some allies to help him to that. But, both Owen Kennedy and Granuaile have their own problems.

Owen skipped packing custom to a troll many years ago and now he learns that a troll has a very, very long memory. Granuaile is trying to rid herself of the mark that Loki has put on her, but with the help of Odin will she perh Iron Druid Atticus O'Sullivan has a vampire problem and he has decided to once and for all take care of that by staking the ancient and power crazy Theophilus.

Granuaile is trying to rid herself of the mark that Loki has put on her, but with the help of Odin will she perhaps finally be free of it. I was a bit worried that I would have a hard time getting into this book since I've only read the first book in this series. But, I was lucky. Before the story started, was it a short examination of the books before this one and that made it a lot easier to read Staked because that way I got the gist from all the books before this one.

What I like about this book is the mix of humor, adventure, and mythology. I love that the books are using so many different Gods from different beliefs. It's quite cool to have Odin showing up one minute and then Jupiter. The book is following Atticus, Owen, and Granuaile separately before they join force towards the end. I remember Granuaile from the first book, and she has come a long way from the wanna-be-druid to the fully trained druid she is now. I found her story quite good, apparently, she has a big problem with Loki and last time she saw him she tried to kill him and he has put a mark on her that she will do anything to get rid of.

Also, now that she is a druid will she finally be able to confront her step-father which is the reason she asked Atticus to train her in the first place. Owen is a fellow druid that Atticus knew a long time ago. For me was he a totally new character, but I instantly liked him and his, well let's say problems with adjusting to the modern world. He has agreed to tutor new druids, but vampires and trolls are getting in the way. Atticus meanwhile has finally decided enough is enough when it comes to the vampires and now he will find Theophilus and put and end to all the nasty vampire business.

He does have to deal with some stuff before, like for instance stopping a war, rob a bank and deal with a lovesick ghost. I enjoyed this book from start to finish. The thing with this book is that it's so easygoing to read. It's a lot of fun banter, puns, and a lot of action.

And, since I love mythology is it really fun to have all these Gods show up here and there. I'm now quite eager to go back and start off where I left the series. I feel that knowing what happens here in book 8 doesn't take away the fun of reading the previous books. Quite contrary, reading the short summary of the previous books just made me more excited about the prospect of reading books two and buying the books I don't have.

I recommend this series to those that like to read well-written and funny urban fantasy books with Gods, druids, witches werewolves etc. I want to thank the publisher for providing me with a free copy through NetGalley in an exchange for an honest review! Read this review and others on A Bookaholic Swede Feb 25, Celeste rated it really liked it Shelves: paranormal , urban-fantasy.

However, this is the first book in the series that made me feel a bit lost. I know there are short stories between many of the full novels, but I tend to always skip these. But with this book, I missed a good chunk of relevant plot by not reading the short story that came between it and the novel before it. I was able to follow what was going on, but I knew I was missing a decent chuck of background.

That made the book less enjoyable. There was also more sadness in this installment. Regardless of the problems I had with the book, I still really enjoyed it. I love the characters, and the humor, and the mingled mythologies. I love the magic systems. I love Atticus, and I love Oberon most of all. View 2 comments. A lot of humor is this installment. Oberon and Owen both had me laughing my ass off! Still, there were moments of sadness, and I was worried for our characters more than a few times.

Atticus' doubts at the end made me a little nervous and I hope it isn't an issue in the coming books, but I have a feeling there will be some troubles in their little paradise coming up. I'm wondering why view spoiler [Granuaile didn't tell Atticus about her encounter with her stepfather? Will her vendetta against A lot of humor is this installment.

Will her vendetta against her stepfather cause a wedge between Atticus and her in the future? It does seem like their future goals are very different. His comedic timing is amazing. Audiobook is the only way to go!

This one is focused on Atticus solving his vampire problem once and for all, Granuaile figuring out what to do about her Loki problem as well as confronting her past, and Owen finding his place in modern times. And these books are fast at only about pages each. I'm glad that the vampire problem is finally dealt with in this book. It needed to be tied up and resolved. Especially as Ragnarok has to be getting closer than ever. There are lots of good things here to deal with, but I admit that I got more than a little irritated with some of the characters in this book.

For the most part they aren't main characters, only secondary ones, but the irritation is coloring my view of the book some. I know not everyone loves it, but I'm greatly enjoying the multi-P I'm glad that the vampire problem is finally dealt with in this book. I know not everyone loves it, but I'm greatly enjoying the multi-POV perspectives in the books lately.

I think it adds a bit of depth and conscience to the series that it was missing previously. Not that Atticus doesn't have a conscience, but he can't always see past his own history to possibilities. Owen and Granuaile give back some of those possibilities and let us expand a bit more into the world.

I love that we get to catch up with the Polish coven, and a little bit more that we get to catch up with Laksha - more on her later. The Polish coven is one that's always fascinated me. Ever since Atticus entered into that mutual non-aggression treaty with them I've wanted to be able to spend more time with them.

I feel like they are the best of what witches can be. Their absolute joy while talking with Granuaile is infectious as well. Now Laksha. When last we saw her, Granuaile was telling her to enter the one body she was able to find. She had a lot of work to do to heal the pathways in the brain to make the woman's body function again.

Now, she's functioning and back with the girl's family. Who are abusive as fuck. Controlling and assholes the entire lot of them. Laksha is a powerful witch, able to leave at any time she wishes, but she chooses to stay. Because she thinks she deserves it. Fuck that.

Whatever her karma is, no one deserves that. And everything in that moment and scene felt wrong. When Granuaile confronts her and asks her why she doesn't just leave, Laksha admonishes her about speaking from a place of privilege. That it's not so easy for someone that can't do the things Granuaile can do. While I agree with that sentiment in life - abusive relationships maintain themselves precisely because they are so hard to get out of. First you have to believe that you deserve to be out of it.

Then you have to find the way, practically, to actually survive. However, it felt forced, because while Laksha does believe she deserves it, she's not staying because it's hard to leave. She could leave at any time - she has similar advantages as Granuaile does. So talking about "privilege" in this scene felt like something that was shoe-horned in.

It's not Laksha's lack of ability that keeps her there. It's her own guilt. I hope she recognizes soon that no one deserves what she's allowing to happen currently, and gets the hell out of there. Because with the series winding up in the next book, I'm going to be pissed if an incredibly strong woman ends up remaining in that situation. Let's talk about Granuaile for a second. I like her ideals. I love how strong and independent she is.

What I don't like is that she admonishes people for choosing their own paths - paths that don't hurt anyone else. I actually agree with her that it would be awesome if she and Atticus took a more active role in protecting the earth from pollution and fracking and all sorts of other shit that normal humans do to it. But the way she stands on her pedestal and rages about Atticus' lack of interest in that - at the moment - infuriates me.

Atticus has spent the last 2, years with one thing on his mind. While surviving, he's done everything to protect the elementals from magic users, protecting Gaia and ensuring that the earth is tethered and loved. All while being a pawn in the gods' games. He didn't have the luxury of trying to do more, consistently. And honestly he still doesn't.

Ragnarok may seem like a part-time gig to Granuaile and Owen for that matter , but Atticus has been charged to find the best way forward. Directed by nine powerful gods and goddesses, with little instruction in how to achieve the ends everyone wants to see come about.

So Granuaile's insistence that he commit to doing something long-term to protect the earth from regular humans, when he's honestly not sure he's going to survive the next little while, is quite infuriating. The fact that she gets mad because he hasn't taken the time to think about it is ridiculous.

Should he think about it? But that he hasn't shouldn't be so surprising. And I don't know how she can't understand that about him. Granuaile's been a druid for about 10 minutes compared to Atticus. And I love that she speaks freely and passionately about what she believes. But I learned long ago that you don't open people's eyes by yelling.

And she could learn that, too. I like him. But if he continues to pound on Atticus and his zero-choice-decisions, making him feel more guilty than he already does, I'm not going to continue liking him. Atticus' choice in this book is to take the fight to Theophilus or to let the druids be killed off.

This won't just be Atticus' death, but Granuaile's and Owen's as well. So he takes the fight to Theophilus. Which doesn't mean that he's then responsible for every action taken from that point forward by all parties involved. The blame should be placed squarely where it belongs - the vampires. I'm sick to death of Greta and don't buy for a second the "love" that she and Owen share. It happened overnight?

Give me a break. It's just one more way for Atticus to be hit with guilt and anger every time he tries to protect everything he cares about. Including Owen and his friends. And Greta trying to interject herself into how druids are trained - Grrrr Anyway, I get that pain makes us say and do all sorts of hateful things.

Things that we wouldn't likely be pushed to without it. But the fact is that Atticus is NOT responsible for everyone and the shit that happens to them. He's just not. Stop freaking blaming him for all your pain. Y'all made bad choices too, and you had full knowledge of what might be happening.

So the fact that you didn't properly prepare is not his fault. Got a little side-tracked there. Sorry about that. Other than those few character moments - which don't detract from the story, just characters making me angry - I really enjoyed this story. I liked all the different things that happened in this book.

From small things meant to lessen Loki's advantage in the coming Ragnarok; or Granuaile's growth and introspection. I liked where Owen's heading - for the most part. And I really enjoyed the battle against the vampires. There were some bath-time stories that I got to read in this book that, while interesting, I'm not sure really added a lot to the story. They weren't long though, so they didn't detract or feel excessive.

However, usually when stuff like that is included, it's because it becomes important later. I just didn't see where it was necessary in this book. Still, fun to read them. I think I probably enjoy them as much as Oberon. The next book is supposed to be the last. Scourged , coming out in April I have plenty of worries and speculations to keep me busy until then. Though my speculations never really amount to terribly much, as Kevin Hearne continuously manages to add more and more depth to the world and bring about resolutions that I don't quite see coming.

It's been one hell of a ride, and I can't wait to see how everything is resolved. More reviews at The Alliterates Jul 23, Tim rated it really liked it. Another well-written story in this fantasy series. Apr 16, Scott Scheller rated it really liked it. Overall, a good read, even with the three concurrent POV's and story threads.

One aspect DID bother me, though, and managed to pull me out of the story, crashing me back into the "real" world: More than once Granuaile lectured the reader about climate change. To have her mention the subject and how she'd like to do her part to help Gaia out, fine.

To have her rant on about it at length smacked of author intrusion and crashed my head-space. Not fine. I did not let this color my rating of the book, though, and I'd gladly recommend it to all. Once again we a treated to three POVs and three storylines but unlike Shattered these work seamlessly.

Atticus has issues with the vampires and their leader Theophilus. Enough is enough and its time to take a stand. To do this, he will face danger, severe ties, suffer loss and will end up carrying guilt but with a price on the druid's heads, Atticus is determined to be the victor. This thread has him reconnecting with characters from previous books as he does quite a bit of traveling in his quest Once again we a treated to three POVs and three storylines but unlike Shattered these work seamlessly.

This thread has him reconnecting with characters from previous books as he does quite a bit of traveling in his quest. The Hammers of God was an interesting thread and I loved how Hearne brought them back in and feed my quest for knowledge regarding them. The Dark Elves also made an appearance and continue to fascinate me. After Granuaile 's experiences in India, she is determined to be free of the mark, the Norse God Loki set upon her.

To do this she enlists the help of the gods and the witches in Poland. This was an intense thread that has her facing several Slavic nightmares. She also continued her quest regarding her stepfather. She is passionate but also youthful in her reactions. The third POV is Owen, who has decided to teach again and is spending time with a certain werewolf and her clan. In Staked, Owen has a wee bit of trouble with trolls. This thread was intense, heartbreaking and tied to the overall series ARC as Owen makes a startling discovery concerning an enemy.

Oberon and Orliath were present and added humor, emotion, and talks of food to the story. While I enjoy Orilath, but Oberon continues to steal the show. One of my favorite side stories in Staked had to do with a ghost and I enjoyed how Hearne both shared events from Atticus's past and addressed ghostly entities.

The stories eventually wove together when Atticus and the other druids join him in Rome as he takes on Theophilus. These final scenes were intense and had me sitting up straight and listening intensely. Luke Daniels continues to narrate the series and I think he will be as sad as I will be when the final novel releases.

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Atticus and Granuaile have to outfox the Olympians and contain the god of mischief if they want to go on living—and still have a world to live in. And Owen has some catching up to do. Atticus takes pleasure in the role reversal, as the student is now the teacher.

Even with the help of the witch Laksha, Granuaile may be facing a crushing defeat. After an old friend is murdered in retaliation for his mercenary strikes against the oldest vampires in the world, Atticus O'Sullivan must solicit the aid of another old friend in Ethiopia if he's going to have a chance of finishing a war he never wanted.

Meanwhile, Granuaile MacTiernan starts a private war of her own against Loki, the lord of lies, and if it brings Ragnarok early—so be it. After an old friend is murdered in retaliation for his mercenary strikes against the oldest vampires in the world, Atticus O'Sullivan must solicit the aid of another old friend….

When a druid has lived for two thousand years like Atticus, he's bound to run afoul of a few vampires. Make that legions of them. Even his former friend and legal counsel turned out to be a bloodsucking backstabber. Now the toothy troublemakers—led by power-mad pain-in-the-neck Theophilus—have become a huge problem requiring a solution. It's time to make a stand. As always, Atticus wouldn't mind a little backup. But his allies have problems of their own. Ornery archdruid Owen Kennedy is having a wee bit of troll trouble: Turns out when you stiff a troll, it's not water under the bridge.

Meanwhile, Granuaile is desperate to free herself of the Norse god Loki's mark and elude his powers of divination—a quest that will bring her face-to-face with several Slavic nightmares. As Atticus globetrots to stop his nemesis Theophilus, the journey leads to Rome. What better place to end an immortal than the Eternal City? But poetic justice won't come without a price: In order to defeat Theophilus, Atticus may have to lose an old friend. When a…. Atticus O'Sullivan, last of the Druids, doesn't care much for witches.

Still, he's about to make nice with the local coven by signing a mutually beneficial nonaggression treaty — when suddenly the witch population in modern-day Tempe, Arizona, quadruples overnight. And the new girls are not just bad, they're badasses with a dark history on the German side of World War II.

With a fallen angel feasting on local high school students, a horde of Bacchants blowing in from Vegas with their special brand of deadly decadence, and a dangerously sexy Celtic goddess of fire vying for his attention, Atticus is having trouble scheduling the witch hunt. But aided by his magical sword, his neighbor's rocket-propelled grenade launcher, and his vampire attorney, Atticus is ready to sweep the town and show the witchy women they picked the wrong Druid to hex.

Atticus O'Sullivan, last of the Druids, lives peacefully in Arizona, running an occult bookshop and shape-shifting in his spare time to hunt with his Irish wolfhound. His neighbors and customers think that this handsome, tattooed Irish dude is about twenty-one years old — when in actuality, he's twenty-one old. Not to mention: He draws his power from the earth, possesses a sharp wit, and wields an even sharper magical sword known as Fragarach, the Answerer.

Unfortunately, a very angry Celtic god wants that sword, and he's hounded Atticus for centuries.

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The Iron Druid Chronicles. Part 4b. The Chapel Perilous - Kevin Hearne (Audiobook)

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