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Prince of Lies [Paperback]

James Lowder
4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (26 customer reviews)

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Book Description

Sept. 16 1993
Five years after the ending of the Avatar Trilogy, Cyric, God of the Dead, mounts a search for Kelemvor Lyonsbane, the friend that he murdered to become a god, and the other gods form an alliance against Cyric. Original.
--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

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About the Author

James Lowder is the author of several fantasy novels, including the Ravenloft¨ novels Knight of the Black Rose and Spectre of the Black Rose.
--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars An AMAZING sequel to an AMAZING trilogy!!! June 4 2004
Format:Mass Market Paperback
If you enjoyed The Avatar Trilogy- Shadowdale, Tantras, and Waterdeep, you will love the Prince of Lies! The books are so incredibly well written that the reader feels that they have been transported to another plane of existence and are actually present among the characters, seeing what they see, feeling what they feel, sensing what they sense. The authors have truly outdone themselves and have presented us with a masterpiece of literature the likes of which we have seen only in JRR Tolkien's work, RA Salvatore's The Dark Elf and Icewind Dale trilogies, and in authors Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman's Dragonlance Chronicles and Legends trilogies. Magic, Gods and Heroes are all about. In conclusion, it's what Fantasy reading SHOULD be. A GREAT book indeed and a "must read" along with Troy Denning's Crucible: The Trial of Cyric! DON'T MISS IT!!!
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5.0 out of 5 stars Awesome book Oct. 23 2003
Format:Mass Market Paperback
I frequently read Forgotten Realms books, and find them to be an entertaining way to kill some time. This was, however, far more. This follows the events in the "Avatar Trilogy" and does the job of being a sequel quite well. I must recommend that you read the other books first to understand the history preceeding this one, but it's not at all required. The plot line revolves around the struggles of the gods. Cyric plots to usurp the minds of all gods and mortals to his will, and Mystra tries to stop him. Though the plot is simple in its most basic form, the interaction of the gods, and indeed of the mortals, makes the book great. Indeed, if the struggles between the gods is the meat of this novel, it's the mortals who make it a double whopper with cheese. Throughout the book, it is the uncertainty as to their fate that will keep you reading, and the destiny that awaits them in the end that makes the reading worth it.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Harsh text but very fun indeed Jan. 22 2002
Format:Mass Market Paperback
What to say about book in setting that is so dried up, that hardly any juice comes at all. Some of you sceptics, and cynics out there will surely think what I have thought first time this book came into my hands. "Another lousy piece that is meant only for Realms fanatics to buy." Well, I was wrong. I didn't read Avatar Trilogy, so I didn't know the background of this novel (maybe it is better). Basic plot (You can read it on the blurb, but nevertheless) is as follows: The Lord of Dead - Cyric is trying to create the book called Cyrinshad which would bind all mortals (and gods) to his will when they read them, Of course the good goods can not allow it, so Mystra, Torm and some others which I will not reveal form an alliance that should break the Cyrics plan. It may seem as a lousy plot, but the new thing is that main characters are Gods, so it's very interesting to see the world trough theirs perspective. For the litteral sake, the book is very poorly written, but You should put that out of Your mind. If You look for complex go and read Tolstoj, and if You just want to have some fun for a few afternoons, and do not want to break head on the matter what was author trying to say, buy and read this book.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Amazing follow up Oct. 21 2001
Format:Mass Market Paperback
This is a great book, which finishes where the avatar trilogy leaves off. I could not imagine anyone who read the avatar tiliory not reading this book. This is one of the greatest reads i'd had in a while, Lowder does it again.
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4.0 out of 5 stars A good follow-up to the Avatar Trilogy Aug. 19 2001
Format:Mass Market Paperback
*Prince of Lies* is the 'sequel' to the Avatar trilogy by Richard Awlinson. It's approximately ten years later, and Cyric has become God of Murder, Death and Strife and plans to take over all of the Realms with the release of his history, the Cyranishad. Unfortunately, he has been unable to find a scribe capable of drafting this fictional account of his rise to power.
Meanwhile, Midnight, now Mystra, Goddess of Magic and the other Gods are doing their best to stay on top of Cyric's evil practices day-by-day. Kelemvor, the hero of the Avatar trilogy, is hiding somewhere in Hades, and Cyric has assigned all of his best denizens to task of locating him. And a fighter named Gwydion has been trapped in Hades though he is a follower of Torm. With the assistance of Mask, Oghma and Mystra, Gwydion may be the key to the undoing of Cyric.
There are many subplots in this novel, and it's enough to keep the reader entertained for the duration. It's a definite must read if you want to know what happened after the trilogy.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Great Book! July 26 2000
Format:Mass Market Paperback
First of all, I must say that if you haven't read the Avatar trilogy, do it, becouse without it, this book (and Crucible, the Trial of Cyric de Mad) hasn't much sense. This is a great novel, sequel of the Avatar trilogy. The plot is great, and so the characters. It keep me reading untill I finished. The thing of making the gods the fundamentals characters of the book is a great idea, and the plot of each god seing only his vision and all the things derivated (can't say without telling you the whole book) is great too! . Strongly recomended.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Great Book! July 26 2000
Format:Mass Market Paperback
First of all, I must say that if you haven't read the Avatar trilogy, do it, becouse without it, this book (and Crucible, the Trial of Cyric de Mad) hasn't much sense. This is a great novel, sequel of the Avatar trilogy. The plot is great, and so the characters. It keep me reading untill I finished. The thing of making the gods the fundamentals characters of the book is a great idea, and the plot of each god seing only his vision and all the things derivated (can't say without telling you the whole book) is great too! . Stringly recomended.
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Most recent customer reviews
1.0 out of 5 stars Warning Warning!! Just a reissue
Though Cheaters of the Coast pretend this is a new book it isn't. It is exactly the same as the one which came out 10 years ago. Well, guys, you lost me, I'm returning it.
Published on Sept. 20 2003 by mensagrrrl
5.0 out of 5 stars Cyric, the God I love to hate, or hate to love. . .
If you have not read the avatar trilogy (shame on you) do yourself justice and read it before this book. Read more
Published on Feb. 6 2000 by De Mario
5.0 out of 5 stars Such a twisted tale
James Lowder, the editor for Richard Awlinsons "The Avatar Trilogy", returns to the realms with his best outing (or so I think). Read more
Published on Dec 21 1999 by Christopher J. Cavallo
5.0 out of 5 stars Quite an excellent read after rereading the Avatar trilogy.
I remember getting this when it came out about four or five years after the Avatar trilogy. I started to read it but couldn't get into it, and its been resting on my shelf since. Read more
Published on Oct. 22 1999 by Brian Robinson
5.0 out of 5 stars God novel of intrigue
A great novel, if you first read the Avatar trilogy by Awlinson. If you haven't read that trilogy, you may not fully grasp all of the nuances in this book. Read more
Published on Sept. 22 1999 by Benjamin Thomas
5.0 out of 5 stars This is one of the best books I have ever read.
This book rocks, I am a avid reader of the Forgotten Realms books, that is all I read. This book was a good book to be a sequel of the Avatar Trilogy. Read more
Published on Sept. 9 1999
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