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Journey Into the Void: The Sovereign Stone Trilogy [Paperback]

Margaret Weis , Tracy Hickman
4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)

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Book Description

1 Sep 2003 Sovereign Stone Trilogy

The final volume in the Sovereign Stone trilogy, a gripping fantasy series from the authors of the bestselling DRAGONLANCE books.

Over two hundred years have passed since the mystical Sovereign Stone was shattered and the world of Leorem faced its most dangerous test ever – the rise of the dark lord Dagnarus. And now Dagnarus has stirred from the Void, and seeks the utter conquest of all Leorem. Leading a seemingly unstoppable horde of bestial minions, and a host of the fearsome undead, Dagnarus has conquered kingom after kingdom and now stands before the gates of New Vinnengael itself.

Drawn by an mysterious call, the Dominion Lords, protectors of Leorem, head for the Portal of the Gods, the mystical haunted site of Dagnarus’ terrible treachery two hundred years before. If all the parts of the sundered Sovereign Stone can be reunited there Dagnarus’ unholy plans for domination can be stopped – but one piece is still missing …

As past and present converge in a desperate race to determine the future, an unlikely hero will arise. To save Leorem he must venture into a realm of utter terror and darkness … into the very blackness of the Void itself.

Product details

  • Paperback: 496 pages
  • Publisher: Voyager (1 Sep 2003)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0002247518
  • ISBN-13: 978-0002247511
  • Product Dimensions: 23 x 15.2 x 4.4 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,306,491 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Product Description

About the Author

Margaret Weis graduated from the University of Missouri in 1970 with a BA in Creative Writing and Literature. Following a career in publishing she became an editor withTSR in 1983, and now lives with her husband and two cats in a converted barn near Lake Genva, Wisconsin.
Tracy Hickman worked as a supermarket boy, a movie projectionist, a theatre manager and a drill press operator, before landing a job with TSR. That job led to his association with Margaret Weis and the creation of the Dragon Lance Chronicles. He currently lives in Utah with his wife Laura and their four children.

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Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
4.4 out of 5 stars
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars An inferior end to a superior tale... 25 Oct 2003
A shame. A real, shame... The first two books of the series were totally captivating; the finest aspect was the excellent characterisation. I found myself enthralled and moved by Patch, Dunner, Dagnarus, Gustav and particularly the characters within the beautifully crafted paradox of the Elven Nation. The gentile yet violent land of the elves did borrow heavily from Feudal Japanese culture, but I can't think of a more delicate and sensitive portrayal of a poignant moment between two main characters in a book, than with the chance meeting in a garden between Silwyth and the doomed Valura. Ships that pass in the night, perfectly done...
The second book left us all on a knife edge... But that edge was dulled by the formulaic rush of the final instalment, to arrive at some sort of plot resolution. The characters were to my mind eroded by a tangibly forced exposition. I felt that the main characters, which the authors had made me feel so attached to in the past, were simply walked through a series of predictable set-pieces so that the story could be set up for what felt more like a wind-down than a climax. Perhaps it was too much to answer within one book of fewer than 600 pages? The long awaited reckonings between the original characters of the first book never really happened. Certain pivotal characters just seemed to give up the ghost and were simply not referred to again or written out with a whimper rather than with the roar that I expected.
Lastly, I think it is a measure of a good book not to require an epilogue which rushes us through what, why and how the key characters finally finish up as a result of where the story apparently ends - what is worse is it is done like the authors are sketching out their shopping list... Massive events and implications are summarised in just a few words.
An inferior end to a superior tale...
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4.0 out of 5 stars The VOID filled - A good series conclusion! 13 Nov 2003
This was a competent conclusion to a good, slightly different series.
Why slightly different? Well for those of you who haven't read any of the books in this series yet it lets the reader follow along from the "bad guys" perspective as well as the more traditional "good guys" view. This makes for a different "take" on things & does make you feel a little guilty when you find youself understanding how the "bad guy" feels!
In this, the final book, it launches straight into the action. I won't spoil it for you except to say that the first 60 pages were great & the final outcome in this section for one of the characters I had come to love was very moving.
The story then continues to pull all the threads laid out in the first 2 books together. I think the authors do this well & the conclusion, although not riveting, did leave me with a comfortable feeling that the story had come to its close both gracefully & plausibly.
Overall I enjoyed how the characters developed within this book - the authors tried to get the characters to explore themselves & what made them what they were. Obviously every good writer tries to do this but I feel that in this case the aim was accomplished successfully.
I enjoyed the book & although parts of the story were predictable there was always enough going on to keep me reading. This book was written by mature, accomplished writers & had a steady, enjoyable pace. It will never be the best series in the world but if you like a good solid read I recommend you buy this series.
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Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
Journey into the Void is the Third in the Trilogy of the Soverigen Stone. Whilst not especially revolutionary in its tale, Margaret Weiss and Tracey Hickman do tell it well.
The story continues on from the first two, following the four sections of a magical stone given to a long dead king by the gods.
The co-authors use a good combination of description, dialogue and action so that while not so gripping that you don't sleep until you've read the whole book through, once you've started you're unlikely to leave the book unfinished.
I didn't find the title too appropriate, it offers a lot more promise than was delivered in both location and mood and I would have liked a more dramatic last few chapters. Though there were the odd few twists in the plot there was nothing that really made me want to desperately know the story's resolution.
Though the cast of characters is large, and so their personas aren't quite as well explored as maybe I would have liked with very little in the way of personal dilema, each character comes across 'real' enough to make for some good character interaction and dialogue.
The story flows well and is set at a good pace. Whilst I would recommend it to anyone who enjoys the fantasy genre there is nothing especially groundbreaking or conterversial about the story. Over all though, a worthwhile read.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Journey Into the Void 1 Mar 2005
By humanitysdarkerside VINE VOICE
Lord Dagnarus' search for the Sovereign Stone continues. Our heroes are in different places at the beginning of this book.
Bashae, The Grandmother and Jessan have all arrived at New Vinnangael with Baron Shadamehr and Dominion Lord Damra. Here they are hunted by one of the Vrykyl. It turns out that the king (child) has been replaced by one of the Vrykyl and Baron Shadamehr's role in this book becomes more prominent. They all end up fighting for their lives and some of them succeed, others do not.
Wolfram and Ranessa are still at the Dragon Mountain, with Ranessa as a fledgling dragon. But the world catches up with them and they need to leave the mountain - together once again. This time Ranessa is able to shorten travel time through her dragon abilities.
Jessan's uncle Raven are still in captivity with the Taan. But he finds himself able to better the living conditions of the half-taan through getting them accepted as warriors. He has given his heart to one of them.
In the end all four Dominion Lords who carry part of the Sovereign Stone have to come together. Wolfram, Damra, Shadamehr and the orken Dom.Lord are brought to Old Vinnangael in order to join in the last battle with Lord Dagnarus.
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