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This is our purpose. To bring to life a better world for all and generations to come On top of lacking a truly compelling lead, the book lacks a compelling villain.
The story describes Ka-Sedial being incredibly evil, but he's seen so rarely that he's more of a looming danger than an active villain.
Blood of Empire was a solid conclusion to the Gods of Blood and Power trilogy. Dec 02, Silvana rated it really liked it Shelves: z-sl-sword-challenge , mine-mine-mine , reading-with-friends , fyeahfantasy , kindle-google , z-sffreading-challenge , z-sffseriescomplete-challenge.
Whew, what a ride. Brian McClellan is one of my favorite military flintlock fantasy writers. His Powder Mage trilogy has one of the best magic systems I ever read while his characters were compelling and memorable.
Three years ago I was pleasantly surprised when he announced a new trilogy set in the same world, featuring one of the characters that I felt was underused, misunderstood and even marginalized in the first trilogy, Vlora Flint.
There are of course two other main POV characters, a Whew, what a ride. There are of course two other main POV characters, a soldier and a spy.
Both were sympathetic characters as well, but I gotta admit that I care about Vlora the most. It was a roller coaster journey since book 1, Sins of Empire.
I was amazed with the tight plotting, the world building and so on. In fact, I think I gave the first two books five stars, with the hope that the last book continued that trend.
It did not. I think the ending could be better, more epic, with more stakes. It felt a bit rushed. Morever, I think some characters lucky it's not Vlora are underutilized or confined by plot prison.
Ben Styke spent most of his time watching other people actually doing stuff, for instance. And where's all the magic? We did get some cool Privileged stuff but the others, like the magical armor of the renowned Mad Lancers?
Where was it? The Powder Mage magic - which is the best part of this universe - was also very unnoticeable, it's almost MIA.
Having said those, the book still kept me awake for three nights in a row because it was entertaining. Gods of Blood and Powder is therefore still one of the best fantasy trilogies I ever read and I am sad I have to say good bye to the fantastic world of powder mages, Privileges, bone eyes, dragon men, and the great and most illustrious Adran army.
Should maybe have reread Sins ans Wrath because I thought I remembered more than I actually did, and spent some time being confused while reading this one.
But the books are bit long and I was also too impatient for rereads. Apart from that, I didn't enjoy this one as much as I did McClellans previous works.
Not sure if I liked the ending. It felt rushed and I don't know how I feel about certain outcomes from it.
Would still recommend this series, and of course the Powder Mage trilogy. Since it Should maybe have reread Sins ans Wrath because I thought I remembered more than I actually did, and spent some time being confused while reading this one.
Since it was a couple of years since I read Powder mage, and was able to binge that one, whereas with this trilogy I had to read it as it was released, I can't say which of the trilogies are the strongest.
But Powder mage felt stronger from beginning to end. Taniel also has his own PoV in Powder mage. This trilogy could have used a litte more Taniel and Ka-poel.
It was a blessing though we got Ka-poel through Ben's chapters in this book Okay so as you might be able to tell, Taniel and Ka-poel were my favourite character from the previous trilogy, and I had quite some grievance that they were background characters in this trilogy.
I did, however, like the characters in this trilogy. While I never hated Vlora in Powder mage, which seems to be the popular opinion, I never quite liked her either.
I was indifferent towards her. So I had no issues getting into her chapters in Sins. And while I did take a liking to Ben and his relationship with Celine which was the purest thing ever my heart went out to Michel Bravis.
My little spymaster, who just happened to be introduced in Sins as drinking at fuck-this-hour in the morning, and the words "Mornings, summer, and people being late.
A perfect trifecta to put him in a foul mood. Looking forward for future books from McClellan! If you enjoy Battles the occasional , magic, political skulduggery, tales of revenge or high adventure then this is a trilogy for you.
May 31, Wick Welker rated it really liked it Shelves: fantasy , favorites. A perfectly paced and fun conclusion to the Gods of Blood and Powder trilogy.
McClellan can really do no wrong. I have read both of his flintlock fantasy series and this guy really knows how to spin a story.
His greatest strength is pacing. There is something that comes so effortless about reading his books, even more so with his polished second series. The world building is really excellent.
The nations, their history and lore, along their differing cultures really flesh out this fantasy world. It's very easy to imagine your on the streets of Landfall or back in Adopest.
There is harmony and consistency within this world and it makes for a seamless read from one book to the next.
The characters are all really fun. As you jump from one character to the next, going through the pages is like butter. You barely notice you're reading a thick book.
How the characters interact with one another and how it weaves together with the overall plot is very well done. McClellan has his books down to a science.
There are two minor issues. Yes the characters are really fun and compelling but Of course there is some minor stuff Styke grows up a little, Vlora is a little less intense , but there wasn't a lot of drama with how they develop over the three books or even six books for some of these characters.
Someone like Taniel should've developed a lot more. It's a missed opportunity. The other issue is that I'm afraid McClellan has figured out how to write his books a little too well.
His works are becoming a little too formulaic like a comic book. McClellan has done an excellent job with his two flintlock series. They are very fun and the pacing is perfect.
If you're a fan of Brandon Sanderson, you're almost guaranteed to like anything McClellan does. I have one word of advice for Brian McClellan: move on.
Go develop a whole new world and a even a new way of telling your stories. His books might start to get a little tired if he continues this pattern.
Overall this is a 5 star series. I rated this 4 stars because it just didn't quite get me to LOVE it. But I do love both of his series.
For the majority of this book it didn't feel like the last book of the trilogy. There was so much happening that needed to be addressed and I couldn't see how it would be possible to do that in just one book.
And as a result when the ending came it felt a bit rushed. With that being said I still enjoyed the book.
And I obviously still love the whole Powder Mage universe. I hope there will be more Powder Mage stories at some point.
I'm going to miss this world. Nov 30, Ned Lud rated it it was ok. And yet, another great series that ends horrifically. Disappointed is a gross understatement.
Dec 05, Andrew Jaden rated it liked it. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Alas, I think this will go down for me as another series that started off strong, then ended limply.
Where it all went wrong, I think, was plot and characterization. The premise of each viewpoint character's arcs, in and of itself were great -- Ben Styke and his Mad Lancers are forced to use guile and subterfuge, instead of brute force, Michel Bravis is for once fighting for the side he holds an actual allegiance to, and Vlora is now powder-blind and nowhere near peak physical condition, due to Alas, I think this will go down for me as another series that started off strong, then ended limply.
Brian McClellan tossed all the characters into unfamiliar situations, and that can make for an excellent narrative.
The problem is it didn't really seem to go anywhere, and at points I thought it even felt rushed despite being over pages!
For starters, Ben Styke's subterfuge doesn't really work and his arc essentially consists of 'stand around watching people politicking until someone needs to get violently murdered'.
This was essentially, Michel Bravis's arc in the previous book, and there it works since Michel is actually a character whose strengths lie in subterfuge and politicking.
While we do get a look at Dynize culture again, it's not as interesting as when Michel does it; simply put, Michel was participating in said culture, Ben was looking from the sidelines.
As for Michel himself, his chapters and arc felt like your typical 'freedom fighter encourages the oppressed to rise up' narrative.
It was very bland, there wasn't a lot of interesting stuff to ponder in it, beyond the mob he helps create getting beyond his control.
It feels like McClellan was trying to talk about something deeper with that, but it never goes anywhere. Vlora's arc however, is probably the one I am most disappointed in.
Being a depowered powder mage was a really interesting angle, and that coupled with her injuries, I thought, could create a narrative where she shows why she's the true heir to Tamas, and a worthy field marshal in her own right.
Instead, we kinda get a brooding asshole Vlora who kills Dynize officers out of spite, is sad about not having Olem and being a magical cokehead this will never stop amusing me about powder mages , commits a massacre of enemy troops that's kinda sorta hinted to be a war crime but never actually leads anywhere, and kinda sorta stops being an asshole when he comes back.
Oh, and her conflict with General Etepali never actually happens. Etepali's non-show actually ties into a bigger problem I have with the book: There's an implication of things happening either from the end of the previous book, or insinuated in this one that don't actually happen, such as off the top of my head : - Ka-Sedial seemingly takes a crippling injury via sorcerous means from Ka-Poel, but beyond a stabbing pain in his head never seems affected.
He's built up as an enemy, but doesn't show any good reason to be feared his master plan of the Great Household Purge gets exposed by a maid. All these things, I think, and probably others I've failed to mention, contribute towards a somewhat unappealing ending to a mostly-impressive trilogy for me.
I was not a fan of the original Powder Mage trilogy, but the Gods of Blood and Powder trilogy really turned it around Don't get me wrong, I've enjoyed reading it all, but it is a shame that it couldn't 'stick the landing', so to speak View 2 comments.
Mar 29, Scott Hitchcock rated it really liked it Shelves: completed-series-last-book , published-and-read , flintlock-fantasy.
Book 1: 3. I felt like I could have predicted the series of events to follow about three-quarters of the way through the first book for the entire series.
Still I enjoyed it. Marvellous end to a superb series as the God War begins and ends with tragedy, huge set piece battles, spectacular magic, strange lands and a dash of savagery.
Breakneck pacing, wonderful characters and just damned sorry I am now leaving the Powder Mages behind. Jan 07, Yuri rated it really liked it Shelves: i-need.
In Im going to be a bit more critical with 5 star ratings. I pick most of the books I read very carefully though, so theres still bound to be a lot of 5 star ratings.
I really liked this book, but it just was a bit too tame for a Powder Mage book. Jun 29, Mark rated it really liked it. Excellent ending, riveting right till the end, highly recommended to everyone on Goodreads who love fantasy.
View all 3 comments. Sep 23, Hank rated it it was amazing. Simply amazing trilogy to go along with the original trilogy.
This wasn't as epic an ending as the Autumn Republic but very satisfying and as with most good books, left you happy but wanting a little more. Whether you're an enthusiastic trader or ruthless warmonger, this game has something to offer everyone.
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