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The Moth Saga: Books 1 - 3 (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Daniel Arenson

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Présentation de l'éditeur

"They say the world used to turn. They say that night would follow day in an endless dance. They say that dawn rose, dusk fell, and we worshiped both sun and stars. That was a long time ago . . ."

The Moth Saga, a bestselling fantasy series, tells the story of Moth, a world torn in two--its one half always in sunlight, the other cloaked in endless night. This bundle includes the first three novels in the series: Moth, Empires of Moth, and Secrets of Moth.

Many eras ago, the world of Moth fell still, leaving one side in perpetual daylight, the other in darkness. Torin and Bailey have spent their lives in the light, but now they're about to venture into the dark . . . and discover a world of danger, secrets, and wonder.

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  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 5738 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 737 pages
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  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00IR135JW
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°135.224 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
Amazon.com: 4.0 étoiles sur 5  176 commentaires
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 An imaginative fantasy with a unique premise 16 juillet 2014
Par Michael P. Long - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
The Moth Saga is a series about a world (Moth) that stopped spinning, with one side permanently in the sun and one in the darkness. Upon the sun-lit side resides Timandrans, and on the moon-lit side resides Elorians.

In the first book, the kingdoms on Timandra are facing internal strife and rebellion. In an effort to deflect attention away from theirselves, the leaders decide to start a war with the moon-lit side of Elorian. The characters we follow from either side attempt to stop the war and heal the world.

In the second book, things are getting worse. Eloria is losing and being slaughtered in genocide. Koyee, Torin, and the others must set out on quests to unite all of Eloria to fight against their common enemy.

In the third book, Koyee learns of a way to make the world spin again. Everyone sets on a quest to accomplish this in hopes of turning the war back against the daylight. The third book throws any scientific plausibility out the door, but its a fantasy anyway and fun to read.

The world is really, really imaginative and its a premise I haven't read before. Rather plausible or not, it was interesting to learn about the two sides and how they had evolved over thousands of years. I found the development and growth of Torin and Koyee to be very well done. Both Koyee and Torin were somewhat weak and immature in the beginning, but grew quite well and were always heroic and noble. The villain in the story actually has a well-done backstory and it was fun to see him constantly riding off the rails and over-topping himself. Some of the supporting characters were a bit stunted and never showed as much growth as I would have liked (Bailey, Linee). In fact, I wasn't quite sure of their purpose other than a little comedic relief. A few of the deaths in the series just didn't impact me as much as they might have because I just didn't relate to or know the characters well enough.

I found the plot to be well-paced and a good page-turner. The book was fairly quick for me, and I felt the writing style was easy to get through. There was a bit of filler (especially in the beginning dealing with Koyee) but as the series progressed this mostly went away.

So overall, a great series to read and a fun one. I look forward to reading future books about Moth.
21 internautes sur 25 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Finally! All Three Together! 7 mars 2014
Par Ronald Long - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
This was the first of Daniel's books I've read and I must say, I enjoyed every minute.
There were moments when reading that I told myself I was just going to read one more chapter. And the next one. And the next.
The world Daniel has created is alluring and mysterious all at the same time. You are constantly called to question what you perceive is right and wrong in the world of Moth.
The characters are identifiable and you really begin to root for them, or in the case of a few, hate them entirely.
I devoured this book and am highly anticipating the sequel as well (and once you read the last chapter, you will be too)!

Empires of Moth:
If you've read Moth, get ready for everything to change with Empires of Moth!
Daniel really ups the ante with his latest offering. If you thought the battles were intense in Moth, you've not seen anything yet!
While in Moth we were mostly shown two kingdoms, one of light and one of darkness, in Empires of Moth we get to see the many varied kingdoms of both day and night in a full out war.
In Moth, we were mostly given insight into Koyee and Torin. In Empires of Moth Daniel pulls back the curtain on several more players in this world of contrasts. The love between characters grows and the hatred of the arch enemy Ferius continues to consume all before him. We are introduced to several more figures who we'll learn to love and identify with and darn it all, hate to lose.
Because in this new page turning epic, we'll lose more than we thought once we began this journey.
If you've not picked up the first story of Moth, I highly recommend you get it now!
If you've read Moth, Empires of Moth is a must!

Secrets of Moth:
An excellent end to an awesome trilogy!. A wonderful read and conclusion to this story! Pick it up if you've enjoyed Moth and Empires of Moth for sure!
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A fresh new fantasy world 7 avril 2014
Par Bastiaan Olij - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
I've read all of Daniels Requiem books and being a fan of the series decided to check out Moth as soon as it got out originally.

So lets start with the "bad", having just finished the fast pacing "A memory of fire", Moth starts slow. Daniel takes his time introducing us to this new world he's dreamed up and that initially put me off ever so slightly. Eventually about 1/3rd through Moth however the story hits the rapids and it is one hell of a ride after that.

Moth tells the story of a world that stopped turning and is half in darkness and half in light. We get introduced to Torin and his friends who live on the sunny side of Moth, and to Koyee, a naive girl who lives in darkness. All live near the border between light and dark and it isn't before long that the two worlds collide.

Torin needs to sail west, to confront the king and make him understand that it is not the dark that is a threat. Koyee sails east to warn her people of a coming invasion. Neither will be successful and the world will go to war.

In Empires of Moth the war is in full effect and our heroes will need to go onto three separate journeys to unite the people of the dark.

In Secrets of Moth we near the final stages of the war as our heroes go on three quests in a last ditch hope to save the world.

It is hard to write this review without giving too much away of the story. At the backdrop there is this wonderful dynamic of two worlds not seeing eye to eye because they have become so different, yet at heart are so much the same. It also shows the dangers behind fanaticism as our main villain drives the people of Timandra to war on false fears and a personal agenda.
But most of all, it is a story about friendship, about opposites finding common ground and standing up for what is right.

And the best of it? While this story arc pretty much finishes by book 3, the ending contains a cliffhanger that shows this will become a much longer saga and I can't wait to see what happens next.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Some good, some frustratingly bad 27 février 2015
Par Ploon - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié

Well composed trilogy – a vividly imaginative world that deals with some weighty issues. Although storytelling has several glaring flaws that one must suspend in order to follow the overarching plot. Protagonists are aggravating and unlikeable at first, but some grow into a role that the reader can empathize and root for. Antagonist is brazenly despicable from the get go. If you can make it through the first book, the next two get successively better as far as Protagonists, their quests, and fates. Just be prepared to overlook the means in which the author gets to the ends.

Book 1 -
Arenson is a very capable writer and I enjoy reading the WAY he writes. His composition is polished - from descriptions, story flow, and conversations. The settings are described vividly, and there isn't the 'excruciating details' of a fight blow-by-blow (something I consider juvenile and amateurish). I applaud his handling of action both small and large scale where the action itself isn't the point ... the PLOT is. The end, I must admit was enjoyable to read - quite the climax because mainly the reader desperately wants to see how things turn out – the driving factor is the desire to see [if] the antagonist meet his demise.

Bluntly, I find all the main characters aggravating. One being a flat out bully (that we're supposed to like/tolerate despite the constant tearing down and verbal abuse she offers?), another being a bumbling dolt with a dash of wisdom, another being overly naive in her path from village to struggling in the city, a priest that was designed from the first moment to be loathsome and hated (yet he is persuasive enough to rouse millions of people to his faith?), and a simpleton king who concedes to an inevitable march to war (this can be excused because the king admits he isn't a king as much as a soldier). The one character that stands out is the new leader of a pack of exiles - straight forward in his part but without the flaws that plague all the others.

One major flaw is the lack of accounting for the environment and how it *should* favor the Elorians (of the night) vs Timandrians (of the day). This seemingly doesn't have any weight because I assume plot is more important? This will be a thorn in the reader's side for the entirety of the trilogy.

Book 2:
Arenson's second book of the Moth saga is a step in a better direction. Again - Arenson's composition is well written. There is weighty subject matter in this one including the brutality (and evil) of genocide, racial hatred, consummation of love in a handful of moments, handy-capped characters, and harshness of fate. Where in the first book we see the mustering and first operation of the Timandrian war machine (against Pahme), here we witness the continuance of the Timandrians march and the protagonists' desperate quests to rouse the kingdoms of Eloria to unite and defend their realm. The plot flows well and the cast of protagonist characters form into something likable. Neither as bumbling, nor as infuriating, nor as nasty as in the first book (although in hindsight, it has more to do with separation between Bailey and her 'victims of friendship'). The author continues to put the antagonist Ferius, on a pedestal to be loathed. The primrose path is not to be found here for the 'heroes.'

There still are discrepancies in plot, and to enjoy this book the reader must overlook them. Lapses in royal security and lapses in throne room etiquette - (one would expect harsh punishment for insolence) are two gaps that are allowed to move the plot forward. Environmental advantages also 'seem' to be a non-issue. One would think Elorians who live in constant starlight and who demonstrate low-light vision have a *significant* tactical advantage. That advantage is simply not accounted for (or at least not clearly described). Similarly, as far as naval battles occur - one would expect an armored fleet, both sailored by lowlight visioned men in darkness and deploying cannon, would utterly decimate its enemy.

Siege warfare also is a puzzling set piece within the story. Time seems to fast forward during battles which also confounds me. To the reader - all of a sudden an invading force has breached the main gate and then is at the heart of a city (with their siege machines) in seemingly the next breath. Although as concession, the author may mention in passing that the conflict has lasted several days. This then seems to fly in the face of the protagonists who are clearly finite humans (read: not superheroes), fighting with endless vigor. Additionally, deploying siege machines also is contradictory to the physical conventions of the author's world. Transporting boulders, trebuchets, catapults, ballista, and battering rams overland and their deployment – all at the endless night of Eloria can confound the reader.
In conclusion: you're in for a good ride – one much better than the first book. I also applaud how weighty subject matter is addressed - commendably integrated and handled, bringing depth to the tale.

Book 3:

Arenson's continues to improve his storytelling in the third book. Let's start with the bad (they are nothing new). The two criticisms I would have include the continued disregard for tactical advantages between two warring empires continue to be disregarded. And that one can't sympathize with the brutish character of Bailey. She has a quick temper, is foolhardy (dangerous stunts when the weight of the world is at stake), is constantly arrogant, and is constantly abusive - it's way too late for readers to like her now or do anything but write her (and her love interests) off, even with brief moments of vulnerability or remorse.

What is a joy to read is the continued exploration of the world with is vastly different environments and mysteries within. Arenson has constructed a world that is wondrous. Characters continue to evolve (in a good way) as they grow, learning to cope with their experiences. The interactions, conversations, and setting are all masterfully written.

There is a good theme of the cost of this war - and a good depiction of the emotional baggage the characters pick up along the way (the horrors of slaughter, the losing of friends, etc).
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Awesome as always! 3 mars 2014
Par Mary O - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
Daniel once again created a world of fantasy that had its good and bad, light and dark. He made it very easy to identify with the slightly flawed Heroes. Great series, easy read, and always enjoyable. Thanks Daniel for another great book and I am looking forward to many more Moth books!
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