Twilight's Dawn: A Black Jewels Book
|Rating||:||4.90 (894 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||480 Pages|
Really enjoyed it Christina L. Grenhart I really enjoyed this collection of short stories. The first story was a bit of a miss for me, but it began to set a lot of things up that would follow.Shades of Honor was great, hands down. Family was even better. It definitely could have been longer, but it did a lot toward setting up Daemon as the future High Lord of Hell, and I love what it did. little1 said Can't get enough of this series!. I read my first book from the Black Jewels series years ago and have been re-reading them ever since, and each reading is just as enjoyable as the first. These stories never lose their shine. Bishop carries you away to a world you can happily get lost in, full of characters you love to spend time with. My only complaint is that there aren't enough . "Great final chapter" according to SisterMama. Such a great way to finish up the series. I love the glimpses into the long lives of the characters.
She lives in upstate New York. Her most recent work has appeared in White Swan, Black Raven and 365 Scary Stories. . Anne Bishop made her first short fiction sale in 1988
Now, in Twilight's Dawn, Bishop returns to the Blood realm with four captivating novellas: Winsol Gifts, Shades of Honor, Family, and The High Lord's Daughter.. New York Times bestselling author Anne Bishop's Black Jewels novels have enthralled readers and critics alike
All rights reserved. Daemon Sadi, a black-jeweled Warlord Prince, deals with friends, family, and holiday celebrations in "Winsol Gifts," while his brother, Lucivar Yaslana, has to thwart a traitor and his deadly trap in the richly entertaining "Shades of Honor." A mother and her sons are threatened by a dangerous, twisted enemy in "Family," while Daemon becomes a father and finds a new lease on life and love in "The High Lord's Daughter." Fans of the series will enjoy revisiting some favorite characters and mourn the loss of others; new readers may be initially confused by the myriad names and titles, but Bishop's accessible writing style and inte