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Dragonseed (Dragon Age series Book 3) by [Maxey, James]
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Dragonseed (Dragon Age series Book 3) Kindle Edition

4.4 out of 5 stars 7 customer reviews
Book 3 of 4 in Dragon Age series (4 Book Series)
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Length: 246 pages Word Wise: Enabled

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Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 1914 KB
  • Print Length: 246 pages
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B0049P1OES
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
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  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 7 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #125,669 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By Detra Fitch TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 3 July 2009
Format: Mass Market Paperback
With no king on the throne the dragon hierarchy is on the verge of collapse. Chapelion, the sky-dragon who is Head of the College of Spires, has allied himself with the valkyries. His plot to overthrow Androkom as High Biologian is very risky, as it tempts a civil war. With the dragons in turmoil, the humans in Dragon Forge are busy building weapons and stocking supplies. It is only a matter of time until the dragons regroup and begin their attempts to retake Dragon Forge.

Ragnar, who controls those within Dragon Forge, is becoming too superstitious and cruel. Burke the Machinist knows it will not be long before Ragnar no longer needs his help making weapons. There is no way of knowing what Ragnar will then do to Burke, but he knows it will not be good. Burke sends Anza, the niece he raised and is now a walking arsenal, with Jandra's small group to reclaim a genie (Global Encephalous Nanite Interaction Engine) which resembles a tiara.

Jandra is a human girl who had been raised as a pet by the sky-dragon Vendevorex. The tiara genie allows Jandra to control tiny nanites to perform functions, mostly healing, in a manner that many believe to be magic. Before Bitterwood killed the goddess, Jazz had manipulated Jandra's memories. Jandra fears that the memories belonging to Jazz may overtake her own personality. The genie could prevent it.

As for Bant Bitterwood, he is the guardian of a little girl named Zeeky. Zeeky is able to communicate with most creatures, as well as with a village of ghosts trapped within a special crystal ball she carries. They are trying to locate and rescue Zeeky's brother, Jeremiah, who has been sold to the dragons as a slave. Meanwhile, a horrible face from the past returns.

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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Although the story of Bant Bitterwood develops further with resolution of some storylines there is quite a lot of repetition which slows the pace and yet there is insufficient detail and background to allow this book to stand alone and still appreciate the allegories and comm ents on character and societies. There are some interesting new characters introduced and several twists in the tale. The kindle version (like the previous books in the trilogy) appears to have been created by voice dictation without good proofreading so several grammatical errors and nonsensical company's marry the flow and sense of the text. I would award another star for the plot if considering this alone. The love interest scenes although relevant don't really work in this genre or sit comfortably with Maxey's style.
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Format: Paperback
Bitterwood was a pleasant surprise for me. It seems most fantasy books these days are planned as trilogies (or worse), dragging the story on for as long as possible. Bitterwood was wonderfully self-contained, but I enjoyed it so much I was actually pleased when the story was continued in Dragonforge - and concluded in Dragonseed.

The book picks up where Dragonforge left off, adding a few extra characters and providing more detail to existing characters. This is probably the series' greatest weakness: you end up feeling that some characters exist purely because preceding ones had been killed off prior to an important plot twist that suited them better. Still, James Maxey manages to pull this off, thanks to the strength of the newer characters, and the sheer readability and fast pace of the story. I'm normally a slow reader, but I couldn't put this book down and had it read within the day.

While this book provides a satisfactory conclusion to the story arc, I get the sense that future books could expand on the setting without detracting from the first three. Certainly better than attenuating the story until only die-hards are still reading.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Dragonseed is the third and possibly final book in James Maxey's Dragon Age series. Possible because this was never referred to as a trilogy, just as the Dragon Age series. It feels like a trilogy but whether this is because that's just the common conception of a fantasy series I don't know but with this third book he manages to wrap up the main common story that has prevailed throughout the entire series; each book has its own story to tell which always ended very satisfactorily but left the overarching story still there. This book manages, just about, to finish that story but I can definitely see how he could continue after this which I would welcome hugely as long as it was centered around new characters. The way this book ends it really does feel like the end of their own individual stories and although I would welcome new additions to the series I would want it to be about new people with new dilemmas and new traumas in their life. If it was going to return to the old story then I'm not sure how I would treat it, although I'm sure that Maxey would be able to produce something worth reading.
In saying all that I'm not sure I would recommend you read this unless you had read the previous two novels. Although he does produce a book that stands on its own unless you have experienced the events of the previous books you won't fully grasp everything that this one has to offer. Yes, you will understand it and be able to enjoy it and Maxey does have a great form of writing that'll let you either remember or find out how exactly what had happened previously but it is the third book so you should read that before anything else.
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