The plague has broken loose, the Wild Hunt is riding, and the balance of power in the sidhe realms is still shifting. Read more...
The plague has broken loose, the Wild Hunt is riding, and the balance of power in the sidhe realms is still shifting. The Unseelie King has a grudge against Jeremiah Gallow, but it will have to wait. For he needs Gallow's services for a very delicate mission -- and the prize for success is survival itself.
In order to save both Robin Ragged and himself, Gallow will have to do the unspeakable...
For more by Lilith Saintcrow, check out:
"Blood Call "
Bannon and Clare"The Iron Wyrm Affair""The Red Plague Affair""The Ripper Affair""The Damnation Affair" (e-only)
Dante Valentine Novels"Working for the Devil""Dead Man Rising""Devil's Right Hand""Saint City Sinners""To Hell and Back"
"Dante Valentine" (omnibus)
Jill Kismet Novels"Night Shift""Hunter's Prayer""Redemption Alley""Flesh Circus""Heaven's Spite""Angel Town"
"Jill Kismet" (omnibus)
A Romance of Arquitaine Novels"The Hedgewitch Queen""The Bandit King"
Gallow and Ragged"Trailer Park Fae""Roadside Magic"Wasteland King
Publishers Weekly® Reviews
- Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
- Review Date: 2016-08-22
- Reviewer: Staff
Saintcrow brings her Gallow and Ragged trilogy to a close with a lovingly written but choppy conclusion. The Summer Queen and the lord of the Unseelie, Unwinter, seem determined to go to war, and signs of the sidhe plague are still evident. Jeremiah Gallow, Summer's former armormaster, and Robin Ragged, along with her hound, Pepperbuckle, are caught in the middle, and they've been tasked by Unwinter with two separate, but very difficult missions. The Sluagh, an army of the undead, has been unleashed, and Gallow and his unlikely allies will need every tool at their disposal to survive. Saintcrow's gift for lyrical writing is on full display and her highly stylized prose is frequently stunning, probing the dark, damp corners of California's urban landscapes, often finding beauty where, at first glance, there seems to be only squalor. Unfortunately, the narrative reads more like a series of vignettes than a fully cohesive whole, but fans will likely be satisfied with a poignant ending that has its eye firmly on the light at the end of the tunnel, placing hope within reach of even the most desperate and downtrodden. (June)