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    High Fantasy

    A Plague of Giants is a new book by Kevin Hearne and is the first book in the Seven Kennings series. I am a fan of his Iron Druid series so I was looking forward to reading this book. And unfortunately I was somewhat disappointed in this new book. It is a standalone but it is open-ended for the next book. There is violence, this is a story about war after all. The book blurb adequately describes the storyline so I'm not going to repeat all of that info here. The storyline is high fantasy, and like most high fantasy it is not the easiest to read. The author doesn't tell a straightforward story, but has a bard relate the stories from the view of others who experienced them. One problem I had with the book is that the story was told from too many points of view. This book has plenty of twists, turns, and surprises. But you have to be willing to stick with reading it. I received a copy of this book from NetGalley and Random House/Ballentine. I chose to write a review for other readers.
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    Fantastic start to a great epic fantasy trilogy

    The craft with which this bard's tale is woven is that of a true artist. Although it is essentially the story of a war, it is peppered with humour and enough bawdy similes to lighten the tone immensely. I don't countenance the modern propensity to LOL, but I did indeed frequently while reading this book. This is a trilogy with the first story arc completed but there were ample threads left dangling that have me chomping at the bit for the next instalment. Can't wait for Seven Kennings #2.
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    Great Beginning!

    The second read of my Christmas presents, this was a brick, but a fascinating one indeed. I'd read Kevin Hearne before, the first of his Iron Druid books, and quite enjoyed it. (I intend to continue on in that series when the budget allows it.) This book is the first of an entirely new trilogy, set in a new world. And I was fascinated. The world-building is terrific. Magic or kenning that actually takes a toll on the human body even to the point of death. The majority of the peoples are shades of brown with the pale-skinned folk being the minority of civilizations and I think there's only one king among the bunch. Hearne does a masterful job of getting across the atmosphere and the feel of the different 'countries' and while they mostly have a familiar feel, I never felt they were copies of other creations. It's the characters that really sold the book for me. The story is told almost in serial form by a bard by the name of Fintan, who takes on the appearances of different folk within the story as he tells the story, a little bit every day. Usually two characters, maybe three. In between these story-tellings, we get the POV of Dervan, the scribe who has been tasked with recording all the stories Fintan tells, as well as keeping an eye on him for his friend, the leader of the Brynt people. We meet two handfuls of characters who tell the story of the initial invasions of the giants and through their telling of the story we're given the base of the bigger story to come, I'm guessing. Lots and lots of set-up happening, but because the characters were so engaging - even the baddies - it was a pleasure to read. So, I really, really enjoyed it and am looking forward to Book 2 - especially the further adventures of Abhi and his bloodcat, Murr and his stalk hawk, Eep.
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