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Indigo springs (tor fantasy) - Indigo Springs | Tor.com



At first I found it hard to adjust to Dellamonica’s magical world; too much had to be assumed, though that may be because I didn’t read the first book. By the second chapter, however, I’d become familiar with the lingo and characters enough to visualize Dellamonica’s lush, tumultuous fantasy world – a world that is being polluted by raw, liquid magic leaking from the magic well located in a place deep in the earth called the Unreal, where many people (the half-dead, as they are called) have been frozen solid by the blue magic juice known as vitagua.

Knox and her Alchemite followers are stealing chantments (everyday objects injected with magic to serve any purpose the maker expresses) and basically wreaking havoc on the general public and the environment. The finger of blame for the Alchemites’ shenanigans lands squarely on Astrid for creating the power-greedy monster that Sahara has become, but mostly because she’s currently in control of the magical well that lies beneath the rubble of what was once Indigo Springs. The town has since been replaced by an impenetrable forest as a result of the magic spill.

Astrid and Will must fight Sahara for control of the vitagua. The half-dead Unreal want out of their collective ice block and Teoquan, a spokesman of sorts for the Unreal, is pissed that Astrid is taking so damned long to thaw them all out. But Astrid’s plan is to cause the least amount of collateral damage possible once the blue stuff gushes out to the Real world, which, we’re warned, will most definitely happen.

A.M. Dellamonica's recent stories include " The Town on Blighted Sea ," published in Strange Horizons . A 2006 Canada Council Grant recipient, she teaches writing through the UCLA Extension Writers' Program and writes book reviews. She maintains a web site at http://www.alyxdellamonica.com . Her first novel, Indigo Springs , will be released by Tor in early 2009.

At first I found it hard to adjust to Dellamonica’s magical world; too much had to be assumed, though that may be because I didn’t read the first book. By the second chapter, however, I’d become familiar with the lingo and characters enough to visualize Dellamonica’s lush, tumultuous fantasy world – a world that is being polluted by raw, liquid magic leaking from the magic well located in a place deep in the earth called the Unreal, where many people (the half-dead, as they are called) have been frozen solid by the blue magic juice known as vitagua.

Knox and her Alchemite followers are stealing chantments (everyday objects injected with magic to serve any purpose the maker expresses) and basically wreaking havoc on the general public and the environment. The finger of blame for the Alchemites’ shenanigans lands squarely on Astrid for creating the power-greedy monster that Sahara has become, but mostly because she’s currently in control of the magical well that lies beneath the rubble of what was once Indigo Springs. The town has since been replaced by an impenetrable forest as a result of the magic spill.

Astrid and Will must fight Sahara for control of the vitagua. The half-dead Unreal want out of their collective ice block and Teoquan, a spokesman of sorts for the Unreal, is pissed that Astrid is taking so damned long to thaw them all out. But Astrid’s plan is to cause the least amount of collateral damage possible once the blue stuff gushes out to the Real world, which, we’re warned, will most definitely happen.

A.M. Dellamonica's recent stories include " The Town on Blighted Sea ," published in Strange Horizons . A 2006 Canada Council Grant recipient, she teaches writing through the UCLA Extension Writers' Program and writes book reviews. She maintains a web site at http://www.alyxdellamonica.com . Her first novel, Indigo Springs , will be released by Tor in early 2009.

Sunday, November 29th @ 4pm Powell’s Books at Cedar Hills Crossing
3415 SW Cedar Hills Blvd. (800) 878-7323

Kristine Kathryn Rusch is an award-winning mystery, romance, science fiction, and fantasy writer. She has written many novels under various names, including Kristine Grayson for romance, and Kris Nelscott for mystery. Her novels have made the bestseller lists–even in London–and have been published in 14 countries and 13 different languages.

Her awards range from the Ellery Queen Readers Choice Award to the John W. Campbell Award. In the past year, she has been nominated for the Hugo, the Shamus, and the Anthony Award. She is the only person in the history of the science fiction field to have won a Hugo award for editing and a Hugo award for fiction. Her short work has been reprinted in thirteen Year’s Best collections.

With an OverDrive account, you can save your favorite libraries for at-a-glance information about availability. Find out more about OverDrive accounts.

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At first I found it hard to adjust to Dellamonica’s magical world; too much had to be assumed, though that may be because I didn’t read the first book. By the second chapter, however, I’d become familiar with the lingo and characters enough to visualize Dellamonica’s lush, tumultuous fantasy world – a world that is being polluted by raw, liquid magic leaking from the magic well located in a place deep in the earth called the Unreal, where many people (the half-dead, as they are called) have been frozen solid by the blue magic juice known as vitagua.

Knox and her Alchemite followers are stealing chantments (everyday objects injected with magic to serve any purpose the maker expresses) and basically wreaking havoc on the general public and the environment. The finger of blame for the Alchemites’ shenanigans lands squarely on Astrid for creating the power-greedy monster that Sahara has become, but mostly because she’s currently in control of the magical well that lies beneath the rubble of what was once Indigo Springs. The town has since been replaced by an impenetrable forest as a result of the magic spill.

Astrid and Will must fight Sahara for control of the vitagua. The half-dead Unreal want out of their collective ice block and Teoquan, a spokesman of sorts for the Unreal, is pissed that Astrid is taking so damned long to thaw them all out. But Astrid’s plan is to cause the least amount of collateral damage possible once the blue stuff gushes out to the Real world, which, we’re warned, will most definitely happen.

A.M. Dellamonica's recent stories include " The Town on Blighted Sea ," published in Strange Horizons . A 2006 Canada Council Grant recipient, she teaches writing through the UCLA Extension Writers' Program and writes book reviews. She maintains a web site at http://www.alyxdellamonica.com . Her first novel, Indigo Springs , will be released by Tor in early 2009.

Sunday, November 29th @ 4pm Powell’s Books at Cedar Hills Crossing
3415 SW Cedar Hills Blvd. (800) 878-7323

Kristine Kathryn Rusch is an award-winning mystery, romance, science fiction, and fantasy writer. She has written many novels under various names, including Kristine Grayson for romance, and Kris Nelscott for mystery. Her novels have made the bestseller lists–even in London–and have been published in 14 countries and 13 different languages.

Her awards range from the Ellery Queen Readers Choice Award to the John W. Campbell Award. In the past year, she has been nominated for the Hugo, the Shamus, and the Anthony Award. She is the only person in the history of the science fiction field to have won a Hugo award for editing and a Hugo award for fiction. Her short work has been reprinted in thirteen Year’s Best collections.

At first I found it hard to adjust to Dellamonica’s magical world; too much had to be assumed, though that may be because I didn’t read the first book. By the second chapter, however, I’d become familiar with the lingo and characters enough to visualize Dellamonica’s lush, tumultuous fantasy world – a world that is being polluted by raw, liquid magic leaking from the magic well located in a place deep in the earth called the Unreal, where many people (the half-dead, as they are called) have been frozen solid by the blue magic juice known as vitagua.

Knox and her Alchemite followers are stealing chantments (everyday objects injected with magic to serve any purpose the maker expresses) and basically wreaking havoc on the general public and the environment. The finger of blame for the Alchemites’ shenanigans lands squarely on Astrid for creating the power-greedy monster that Sahara has become, but mostly because she’s currently in control of the magical well that lies beneath the rubble of what was once Indigo Springs. The town has since been replaced by an impenetrable forest as a result of the magic spill.

Astrid and Will must fight Sahara for control of the vitagua. The half-dead Unreal want out of their collective ice block and Teoquan, a spokesman of sorts for the Unreal, is pissed that Astrid is taking so damned long to thaw them all out. But Astrid’s plan is to cause the least amount of collateral damage possible once the blue stuff gushes out to the Real world, which, we’re warned, will most definitely happen.

A.M. Dellamonica's recent stories include " The Town on Blighted Sea ," published in Strange Horizons . A 2006 Canada Council Grant recipient, she teaches writing through the UCLA Extension Writers' Program and writes book reviews. She maintains a web site at http://www.alyxdellamonica.com . Her first novel, Indigo Springs , will be released by Tor in early 2009.

Sunday, November 29th @ 4pm Powell’s Books at Cedar Hills Crossing
3415 SW Cedar Hills Blvd. (800) 878-7323

Kristine Kathryn Rusch is an award-winning mystery, romance, science fiction, and fantasy writer. She has written many novels under various names, including Kristine Grayson for romance, and Kris Nelscott for mystery. Her novels have made the bestseller lists–even in London–and have been published in 14 countries and 13 different languages.

Her awards range from the Ellery Queen Readers Choice Award to the John W. Campbell Award. In the past year, she has been nominated for the Hugo, the Shamus, and the Anthony Award. She is the only person in the history of the science fiction field to have won a Hugo award for editing and a Hugo award for fiction. Her short work has been reprinted in thirteen Year’s Best collections.

With an OverDrive account, you can save your favorite libraries for at-a-glance information about availability. Find out more about OverDrive accounts.

At first I found it hard to adjust to Dellamonica’s magical world; too much had to be assumed, though that may be because I didn’t read the first book. By the second chapter, however, I’d become familiar with the lingo and characters enough to visualize Dellamonica’s lush, tumultuous fantasy world – a world that is being polluted by raw, liquid magic leaking from the magic well located in a place deep in the earth called the Unreal, where many people (the half-dead, as they are called) have been frozen solid by the blue magic juice known as vitagua.

Knox and her Alchemite followers are stealing chantments (everyday objects injected with magic to serve any purpose the maker expresses) and basically wreaking havoc on the general public and the environment. The finger of blame for the Alchemites’ shenanigans lands squarely on Astrid for creating the power-greedy monster that Sahara has become, but mostly because she’s currently in control of the magical well that lies beneath the rubble of what was once Indigo Springs. The town has since been replaced by an impenetrable forest as a result of the magic spill.

Astrid and Will must fight Sahara for control of the vitagua. The half-dead Unreal want out of their collective ice block and Teoquan, a spokesman of sorts for the Unreal, is pissed that Astrid is taking so damned long to thaw them all out. But Astrid’s plan is to cause the least amount of collateral damage possible once the blue stuff gushes out to the Real world, which, we’re warned, will most definitely happen.


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