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Dragons of a Fallen Sun: The War of Souls, Volume I [Mass Market Paperback]

Margaret Weis , Tracy Hickman
4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (167 customer reviews)
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Book Description

Jan. 1 2001 The War of Souls (Book 1)
The people of Krynn have known war in past ages. Some are still alive who remember the triumph of good at the conclusion of the War of the Lance. Still more remember the devastation of the Chaos War, which ended the Fourth Age of the world.

But now a new war is about to begin, more terrible than any have known. This war is one for the very heart and soul of the world itself.

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Dragons of a Fallen Sun: The War of Souls, Volume I + Dragons of a Vanished Moon: The War of Souls, Volume Three + Dragons of a Lost Star: The War of Souls, Volume II
Price For All Three: CDN$ 29.67

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Finally! Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman have returned to Krynn, picking up at long last Dragonlance's seminal--and best--story line. Following directly on the heels of 1996's Dragons of Summer Flame, this new trilogy (dubbed The War of Souls) continues the arc begun with their phenomenally popular Chronicles series released so many moons ago. This first installment, Dragons of a Fallen Sun, sets up another epic conflict for the poor war-torn, dragon-beset populace of Krynn, some 40 years after the close of the Chaos War (and even longer since the triumph of the Companions in the War of the Lance), with the great dragons holding sway over most of Ansalon.

The action in Fallen Sun breaks as the mother of all storms sweeps across Ansalon, wreaking havoc on all the book's players: the Knights of Neraka (née Takhisis) laying siege to Solamnic-controlled Sanction; the elves of Qualinesti and their hated cousins the Silvanesti, barricaded behind an enormous magical shield; the aging Goldmoon in the Citadel of Light; the dragons, Malys, Beryl, et al., holed up in their lairs; even Bertrem and the librarians of Palanthas must scramble to keep their precious volumes dry. But it's a small girl who lies at the center of all this, an enigmatic waif who's quietly begun a bloody path of conquest in the name of the One God--even though now, in the Fifth Age, magic is on the wane and Krynn has no gods. Or does it? Heroes still die, mysteries still go unsolved, and Weis and Hickman show that they've still got it in spades, introducing a new set of characters (plus a couple of old favorites) and enough plot and locale jumps to keep you from wandering off. (The duo even provides enough backstory for Dragonlance neophytes to follow along.) --Paul Hughes --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
4.0 out of 5 stars The Fifth Age Starts July 13 2004
Format:Mass Market Paperback
"Dragons of a Fallen Sun" takes place some thirty years after "Dragons of a Summer Flame". Most of the Heros of the Lance are dead or very old now; and their children, the next generation of heros, seems to be ineffectual in the new woes of the land. Magic has been steadily disappering from Krynn for a long time now, the clerics are getting weaker all the time. It is starting to look like a repeat of the aftermath of the Cataclysm until Mina shows up after a particularly bad storm. She leads a group of Minators in a crusade to spread the word of the one true god, thus far nameless. But in her way are the Silvinesti, very xenophobic elves who wish to remain isolated at any cost. Also thrown into the mix is Tassolhoff Burrfoot, with a magical time traveling device that has helped him mess up the future events. This book is the start of the "War of Souls" trilogy; which is the story of the beginning of the Fifth Age, the Age of Men. It is so far a fairly solid start, with a lot of forshadowing what is going to happen in the next books (a lot is made of Raistlin and Dalamar's disapperance, also the strange new sky). The character's are not as well fleshed out here as usual; even Tas is not as good as usual. But it has a lot iof mystery, intriege, action, even a few laughs. I can't wait to see what happens next.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Engrossing and richly developed May 25 2004
By Matthew
Format:Mass Market Paperback
It took me a few chapters to become hooked, perhaps more than most books seasoned with thick prose. The language of the author was very eloquent, but almost different. Without being hyperbolic, it was a bit like reading Shakespear in that you must find the rhythm of the writer, but when you do it comes to you in a natural and pleasant fashion.
The characters, especially Mina, are multi-faceted and well-developed throughout the trilogy. I mention Mina because it is tempting to see her initially as flat and unidimensional. But she is not. To demonstrate this, most readers will find themselves rooting for her and fearing her simultaneously. By the end of the trilogy you're concept of her will take another, quite unexpected turn - sympathy or pity. (You'll have to find out why).
I bought this compulsively from a HB bargain bin and it sat on my shelf for more than a year and finally read it when I got bored. I missed out. This has become one of my favorite series and I am willing to try other series from Weis.
This was well worth the purchase and serious fantasy fans should try it.
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4.0 out of 5 stars mina i've crossed oceans of time............... March 18 2004
By A Customer
Format:Mass Market Paperback
Love the new story to an excellent epic saga but I was left.... wanting . Which is good but i felt the first 2 books should have been one BIG book. Would have made more sense.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Grew up with Dragonlance Dec 14 2003
Format:Mass Market Paperback
My mother bought me a Dragonlance book when I was 13 years old. The first book in the Elven Nations trilogy. From that first book, I was hooked, through the Chronicles, Legends, Tales, etc. This book came to me sans the "prequel" and I must say that I was bamboozled to see what had happened to our beloved Krynn. Nevertheless, the book is superb and a great introduction to a new age in the Dragonlance saga. I feel like I'm 13 all over again. A good read.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Dosn't reach the usual Weis-Hickman standard Nov. 15 2003
By Nimrod
Format:Mass Market Paperback
This book isn't as good as the rest of the Weis and Hickman Dragonlance Saga. In the matter of fact, most of the time it doesn't reach the standard of any of their books that I've read. Why 5 stars then? Well, it's Dragonlance and it's Weis and Hickman. They are still great storytellers that make you eager to turn the page, even when the plot is relatively weak. Another thing that's puahing you forward is, as I said, the fact that Krynn is your favorite world, and you enjoy just being in it. I do recommened this book, even if only as a bridge to the other 2 books in the series, which are great.
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3.0 out of 5 stars Glimpses of the Chronicles Oct. 6 2003
Format:Mass Market Paperback
Let me start by saying that Weis and Hickman are among the best in the genre. The Chronicles and Legends trilogies were landmark, just fantastic reads. So obviously I was excited to check out the War of Souls trilogy.
The setting of DoFS is cold, bleak, verging on hopelessness. The Gods are gone and monstrous dragons hold the peoples in their firm talons. There is no joy on Ansalon. Then a storm hits, and in comes the mysterious Mina.
While all other wizards are losing their power, Mina has plenty to spare. She leads a regiment of the Knights of Neraka and performs miracles a plenty.
Okay, the storyline isn't too bad. But in my humble opinion, the characters leave much to be desired. It is hard to find a hero to root for. The personal character of the heroes are weak. Remember the selfless and strong of heart Caramon? The honorable Sturm? The courageous and bold Flint? No such characters here. Instead we have a small band of whiners, an arrogant knight, and a familiar kender.
On the plus side, this leaves the characters plenty of room to grow in the next two books. Also, the book is predictable. You know Mina is going to be successful in whatever she does. You will find yourself rooting against her, but knowing she's going to win each battle. There are some twists, but fans of Dragonlance will see them coming.
This book is a good one, and I plan to read the next two. But if the first book is any indication, the War of Souls is not going to rock our worlds like the War of the Lance.
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Most recent customer reviews
3.0 out of 5 stars Reminds me too much of Xena...
I'm sorry, but I used to watch Xena on TV, and I've been there and done that. The gods are dying/dead and there's a new "one god" that's going to come and be good? Read more
Published on Sept. 30 2003 by Dave O'Hearn
4.0 out of 5 stars Good but long to pick up the speed
I found this book to be a good story. It had the power to pull the reader in and watch the world unfold around you. This was my first Dragonlance book ever. Read more
Published on Aug. 8 2003
4.0 out of 5 stars A good start to a great trilogy
I came across dragonlance last year and have devored the books. This book, Dragons of a fallen sun, has much of the loved charm of dragonlance. Read more
Published on June 25 2003 by I*chase*butterflies
1.0 out of 5 stars Extremely Disappointing
Having been an enormous fan of the first 2 trilogies and having suffered through some of the shlock that spun off of them, I was thrilled when it was announced that Weis + Hickman... Read more
Published on May 28 2003
5.0 out of 5 stars A very Good Read
This was an extraordinary book! From the beginnning, it pulled me in and i found myself reading nonstop, everytime i got the chance. I would highly recommmend thid book to anyone. Read more
Published on March 25 2003 by "bboy190"
4.0 out of 5 stars A hellova good book, but makes for quite the Enigma???
Having only recantly read the "Legends" Trilogy, and completely not having read "Chronicles" (It's on my to do list), I was kinda saddened by the death of Caramon so early on. Read more
Published on Feb. 19 2003 by Dj Toasty
5.0 out of 5 stars In love with Dragonlance again!
I have to say that 'Dragons of a Fallen Sun' has rekindled my love for the Dragonlance series. After growing thoroughly apathetic with the new direction the books had taken... Read more
Published on Feb. 8 2003 by Benjamin Denes
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