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eBook Lord of the White Hell: Book One (The Cadeleonian Series) download

by Ginn Hale

eBook Lord of the White Hell: Book One (The Cadeleonian Series) download ISBN: 0978986164
Author: Ginn Hale
Publisher: Blind Eye Books; First Edition edition (August 15, 2010)
Language: English
Pages: 368
ePub: 1664 kb
Fb2: 1723 kb
Rating: 4.8
Other formats: docx lrf txt lrf
Category: Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual
Subcategory: Science Fiction and Fantasy

Ginn Hale can surely write her fantasies. Beautifully written, Ginn Hales’ novel Lord of the White Hell was difficult to put down.

Ginn Hale can surely write her fantasies. The world and the character building of this novel is quite exceptional. I think I’m going to die with frustration if the second book of the series isn’t already out and I have to wait like one year for it. Thank God that I already have second book ready and waiting on my kindle. There was almost a bitter sweetness in finishing that last page and knowing I’m going to have to be less of an impatient pants, that I normally am, in the wait for the next book.

Book 1 of 2 in the Cadeleonian Series. Her characters are unforgettable and her plots mesmerizing. The imagery in Lord of the White Hell blazes from the page with ferocious brightness. Josh Lanyon, author of Strange Fortune. Series: The Cadeleonian Series (Book 1).

Books in The Cadeleonian Series (2 Book Series). Page 1 of 1Start OverPage 1 of 1. Previous page. 1. Lord of the White Hell Book One (Th. inn Hale. 2. Lord of the White Hell Book Two (Th.

Lord of the White Hell Book One. by Ginn Hale. Kiram studied the fine web of black cracks. He didn’t believe in the white hell or any of the other Cadeleonian hells but the sight of the burned, pitted stones still gave him pause. Published by. Blind Eye Books. Standing in an ancient fortress, with a scholar relating the story and pointing out its exact site, it seemed almost plausible that a Cadeleonian nobleman had traded his soul for the power to drive back an invading army.

His book, Modern Mechanism, lay on the carriage floor. He didn't believe in the white hell or any of the other Cadeleonian hells but the sight of the burned, pitted stones still gave him pause. Dozens of strips of paper protruded from between the pages, displaying Kiram's notes and diagrams. He retrieved the book, straightened his notes, and carefully wrapped the book in the remains of his parchment and tucked it into the wide pocket of his new Cadeleonian wool coat. Tools and crated machine parts filled most of the space in the carriage.

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Lord of The White Hell was recommended to me after I finished Captive Prince by . Pacat and desperately craved something similar . First of all, I fell right into the world that the author created.

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Wielder of the White Hell and sole heir of a Dukedom, he is surrounded by rumors of forbidden seductions, murder and damnation. His enemies are many and any one of his secrets could not only end his life but Kiram's as well. Books related to Lord of the White Hell, Book One.

Fandoms: Champion of the Scarlet Wolf - Ginn Hale, Lord of the White Hell - Ginn Hale, Cadeleonian Series - Ginn Hale. No Archive Warnings Apply.

While we have a plan to improve the situation, we expect intermittent problems to continue into early next year. 5 Works in Cadeleonian Series - Ginn Hale. Navigation and Actions. Fandoms: Champion of the Scarlet Wolf - Ginn Hale, Lord of the White Hell - Ginn Hale, Cadeleonian Series - Ginn Hale.

Kiram Kir-Zaki may be considered a mechanist prodigy among his own people, but when he becomes the first Haldiim ever admitted to the prestigious Sagrada Academy, he is thrown into a world where power, superstition and swordplay outweigh even the most scholarly of achievements.But when the intimidation from his Cadeleonian classmates turns bloody, Kiram unexpectedly finds himself befriended by Javier Tornesal, the leader of a group of cardsharps, duelists and lotharios who call themselves Hellions. However Javier is a dangerous friend to have. Wielder of the White Hell and sole heir of a dukedom, he is surrounded by rumors of forbidden seductions, murder and damnation. His enemies are many and any one of his secrets could not only end his life but Kiram's as well.
Comments: (7)
you secret
Amazing book! At first I wasn't sure about this series. Some compared it to Lynn Flewelling's Nightrunner series which I could not get through because of the boring info-dumps. One place touted it as YA (not my thing). I almost didn't even give it a try. Wow am I glad I did! It is not at all YA to me (except the main character is 17) and the world-building is so skillful you hardly notice (so no boring info-dumps).

I was mesmerized throughout this book. It pulled me through. I loved that it was so detailed. I loved that it took me days to read because it was long, thus giving me something to look forward to every night.

Here's more of what I loved:

Excellent mature writing, even poetic at times. Even if sometimes the characters, places and terms have awkward names, the writing smoothed it all out so it didn't stop me up.

The two main characters are instantly likable, and both are strong and intelligent in their own unique ways. And both suffer as "different" or "outcast" due to uncontrollable circumstances.

I loved the set up: there is a curse threatening students that is deadly and which needs to be solved. But it seems impossible, especially for mere students at a rather rough academy for boys where learning swordplay alone can lead to serious injury.

I loved the skillful fantasy world-building interspersed elegantly throughout the novel. The world is colorful, fascinating and dark, just the way I like it. Some of the ideas could have devolved to cliche or "done before" but the author made them her own, made them unique and new.

The point of view character throughout both books 1 and 2 is wonderful. I just love him. He's amazingly resilient and smart, yet vulnerable at the same time.

This was really an awesome read. I highly recommend it and would give it more stars than five if I could.
Milleynti
This is the first book in a fantasy duology. Initially I was distinctly unimpressed by it. The narrative felt unbalanced, jumping to the next scene that interested the author, and the writing seemed awkward. Yet the main character grew on me, being fundamentally kind and earnest, and as the character grew on me, so did the story. I cared about the main character; I cared about his friend Nestor (another fundamentally kind man); I cared about the damaged Fedeles. This is not a gracefully written work of art, and will not be to every reader's taste: I note in particular that there is a heavy dose of eroticism. But I read parts of it when I needed a distraction, and it successfully lifted me into its world and its engaging, good-hearted hero.
Shem
High Marks

5 Stars!

This book is hitting all my personal marks for epic fantasy. The first two books in the series follows Kiram and Javier, two young men enrolled in the Sagrada Academy in the fictional land of Cadeleonia. A mouthful of a name, but that's okay.

This book is dark, frightening, yet full of light. Javier carries within him a magical natural construct that his people have erroneously labeled a "white hell", what they believe to be a source of infinite power and evil. It is a hereditary construct that attaches itself to the Tornesal line, of which Javier is the current duke. Kiram, a Haldiim, is from another culture and religion, and his people have a more accurate understanding of just what Javier carries within him. The two young men are thrown together by circumstance, but the attraction and real love that grows between them is powerful and enjoyable.

I won't go into a rehashing of the plot or synopsis. This book alternates between terror, love, hope and misery so deftly and with a natural, balanced ease that I am very impressed. There are errors in the text, and usually that bothers me in the extreme, but the story and writing and the characters was enough for me to push that quirk aside and really enjoy the book.

Fair warning: The first book and the second book in the series are actually more like a single book, that Hale found a natural breathing point between and split them up. I'm not complaining, as each book is incredibly long, and the whole combined works would be over a thousand pages if left as one tome. This process is continued with the third and fourth books of the series, though each split is less of a cliffhanger than the process implies.

These books, this series, is well worth the time and money. I was supremely impressed and left wanting more. Book one is dark and has a delicious gothic overtone to it that made me afraid of the dark after I put it down--and I immediately bought the second, third, and fourth. I was NOT disappointed.