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Chasing the Dragon
by Nicholas Kaufmann

Overview - Centuries ago, St. George fought and killed a dragon or so thelegend goes. The truth is somewhat different. George failed in his mission, andthe Dragon still walks the Earth, protected by an undead army, hiding in theshadows and slaughtering men, women, and children for its prey.  Read more...

 
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More About Chasing the Dragon by Nicholas Kaufmann
 
 
 
Overview
Centuries ago, St. George fought and killed a dragon or so thelegend goes. The truth is somewhat different. George failed in his mission, andthe Dragon still walks the Earth, protected by an undead army, hiding in theshadows and slaughtering men, women, and children for its prey. Each of George'sdescendants through time has been tasked with killing the Dragon, and each hasfailed. Twenty-five-year-old Georgia Quincey is the last of the line. ButGeorgia is also an addict, driven to the warm embrace of the needle by theweight of her responsibility and the loss of everything and everyone she hasever loved.

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9780981297842
  • ISBN-10: 0981297846
  • Publisher: Chizine Publications
  • Publish Date: March 2010
  • Page Count: 133


Related Categories

Books > Fiction > Action & Adventure

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page 101.
  • Review Date: 2010-01-25
  • Reviewer: Staff

Kaufmann (Hunt at World’s End) delivers gore, mayhem, and the occasional explosion in this novella, which is equal parts belabored metaphor and road trip from hell. Georgia Quincey is the latest in a line of dragon slayers, bound by destiny to battle the beast that has plagued her family for centuries. She’s also acquired a heroin addiction, which, paradoxically, may be the only thing keeping her alive and strong enough to meet her fate. Kaufmann weaves the two conflicts together skillfully, though with an excess of foreshadowing, until it is hard to tell where one issue begins and the other ends. The tale is fast paced and technically well crafted, but hints of a grander backstory leave the reader wanting far more than this slim volume delivers, and Georgia herself is emotionally flat and almost impossible to like. (Mar.)

 
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