If you’re looking for a medieval fantasy that will suck you in like Lord of the Rings, Narnia, or Mistborn, experience Dawn of Wonder. You’ll leave its pages with both shock and awe.
I am going to be using the word “birb” instead of bird periodically below. I think that you’d get plume tired of reading the word “bird” or any pluralization of it by the end, so why not keep things light like one of the hottest and newest Stonemaier Games? It’s not like I’m just wingin’ it on these reviews. Don’t cry fowl; I also promise this is the last pun.
The Two Doctors Review proudly writes critical, fair, and insightful book reviews that ensure our readers understand the good, the bad, and the reason they should read a particular story.
"And So I Died," by John Williams, tells a story of young man who dies when he's not supposed to die, thrusting him into an unexpected and lonely world.
A Singular ECHO, written by Andrew C. McDonald, tells a short story about a boy who uncovers the most ridiculous scene inside an abandoned factory.
Grotesquery, written by A. L. Blacklyn, dives deeply into a world of strange magic that feels inexplicably natural by the time you reach the second page.
You’d be hard-pressed to find someone who could reflect upon their childhood or adolescence board gaming experience without talking about Risk. Risk has been a staple game in cupboards, chests, and closets for the better part of 60 years.
Seed of Humanity tells the brief story of a ship on it's last leg, barreling toward its doom. Yet hope still springs forth, and Jeffrey, the main character, maintains the Odyssey as it spirals forward on its mission.
If you’ve got fifteen minutes today, read From the Ashes. It went straight to my heart, and I think it will make its mark on you too.
Daisy's Run immediately thrusts readers into a harrowing tale of the perils of space. Through twists and turns, readers will learn there is much more to Daisy than meets the eye. And not only is there more to Daisy, every character has their secrets to hide.
Mono faces down the Holy Empire as it drives relentlessly toward the borders of his people. Yet even in the face of daunting odds, he holds onto their religious prophecies. Will hope reign supreme, or will Mono and his Legion succumb to their enemies?
Everyone should go check out A Million and One Magazine, and while you’re there, read Simulating the Senses of Trolls by C. D. Tavenor!
Martin, no one denies the great service you’ve performed for your nation, and for your species. You managed to survive on Mars for three months all alone before the Goliath arrived to pick you up. It amazes me, and all of us, that you did what we thought was only possible in movies.
How many people remember the moment they first opened up their copy of Lord of the Rings, revealing the majestic world of Middle Earth for the first time?
Everything must connect back to your story’s design. If it doesn’t, kill it with fire.
Do not let your writing career destroy your life. You write because you enjoy it, and you believe you have stories to tell that will entertain people and make them think. If that passion wrecks your financial security, you will lose the fire to write.
Because I can’t resist talking more than 280 characters about certain subjects, I thought it apt for the Book Builder’s Blog to tackle the prologue question!
I promised we’d explore the bundle of rights contained within the “copyright” you hold for your book. Almost all of these rights can be “acquired” by a publisher when they form a contract with you. So without further ado, let’s begin!
When is your manuscript ready to sit in front of the eyes of an editor? I know what you’re thinking. C. D. Tavenor. You get emotional when asking that question? Of course! Don’t you? All right, maybe it’s not obvious. Let me explain.
When you begin writing your story, it’s your story. No one can take it from you. And guess what? US law protects you!
Well, this is The Book Builder’s Blog, after all, so I suppose I better begin explaining what it means to build a book. I’ll also lay out a road map, identifying the many topics it will cover.