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Destiny's Forge by T. M. Moore

  (5 ratings)

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Book Information  
AuthorT. M. Moore
TitleDestiny's Forge
Series
Volume1
Year2006
GenreScience Fiction
 
Book Reviews / Comments (submitted by readers)
 
Submitted by Anonymous 
(Oct 17, 2006)

This is a story about the adventures of a half human alien vampire who is on a manhunt for an old enemy from her planet. In the background of spy and military fiction we discover that her enemy is the basis for a work of literature and that she is not alone when she travels to Earth. It is an amalgam of action adventure, dark fantasy and speculative science fiction all rolled into one, and you will find it hard to put down once you start. Though there are a few difficult passages toward the conclusion the narrative is smooth and engaging. The book is long, about 384 pages, and the chapter titles alone should get your reading juices flowing.

Moore's writing style is visual and crafted rather like a screen play with enough room for the reader to visualize and imagine freely. She pushes the outside of the erotic envelope without resorting to soft core porn, and there are few expletives except in extreme cases.


Submitted by Anonymous 
(Jul 07, 2006)

This is a story about the adventures of a half human alien who is on a manhunt for an old enemy from her planet. The book starts out innocently enough until one realizes that there is something different about her. In the backdrop of spy and military fiction we discover that she is more than she appears to be, and that her enemy is the basis for a work of literature, and that humanity is on the brink of ascension. It is an amalgam of action adventure, dark fantasy and specualtive science fiction all rolled into one, and you will find it hard to put down once you start.

Moore's writing style is visual and crafted rather like a screen play with enough room for the reader to visualize and imagine freely. She pushes the outside of the erotic envelope without resorting to soft core porn, and there are few expletives except in extreme cases. On the whole it is a work crafted in the tradition of Rudyard Kipling, Robert E. Howard and H. Rider Haggard, with enough room for Phillip K. Dick.




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