Benjamin Tate, Well of Sorrows

Daw, 2011. 1st edition. Paperback. The unique customs, settings, and histories really flesh this world out, and although it sort of feels like colonial America early on, things take a dramatic change for the better when the other races are discovered. I thoroughly liked the magic, including its limitations and costs, though it was pretty sparely used during the first half of the story. For those who like lots of magic up front, you'll have to wait. *

Roger Taylor, Caddoran

Headline, 1998. "In the Karpas Mountain a dark power begins to reveal itself, which only Thyrn, a young, inexperienced Caddoran, can oppose." 1st edition. Hardback. Antiquarian: very good condition.

Brian Thomsen (ed.), The American Fantasy Tradition

Tor, 2002. Collection of short stories. 1st edition. Hardback.

Kate Thompson, The Last of the High Kings

Red Fox, 2008. 1st edition. Paperback. JJ Liddy sometimes blames his unreliable temperament on the visit he made to Tir na n'Og, the land of eternal youth, when he was fifteen years old. It's perhaps not surprising that his children have also turned out to be a little eccentric, especially eleven-year-old Jenny. She forgets to go to school, can't bear to wear shoes, and spends entire days roaming the mountainside. It's up there that she meets the ghost. He is guarding a pile of rocks known as the beacon, and when some archaeologists arrive to excavate it, they run into the strangest kind of obstruction. But it is not people the ghost fears, and when the real enemy finally reveals itself, the future of the entire human race is threatened. Only Aengus Og and his fairy kin can help now. *

Sue Tingey, Marked

Fletcher, 2015. 1st edition. Paperback.

With no family and very few friends, Lucky's psychic ability has always made her an outcast. The only person she can rely on is Kayla, the ghost girl who has been with her since she was born.

But Kayla is not all that she appears.

And when Lucky is visited by a demonic assassin with a message for her friend, she finds herself dragged into the Underlands - and the political fight for the daemon king's throne.

Trapped in the daemon world, Lucky is determined to find her way home . . . until she finds herself caught between the charms of the guardian Jamie, the charismatic daemon of death Jinx - and the lure of finding out who she really is.*

Sue Tingey, Cursed

the Soulseer Chronicles 2

London, 2016. 1st edition. Paperback. Lucky's sister is kidnapped and she herself is hunted by powerfull men.*

Nikolai Tolstoy, The Coming of the King

A Novel of Merlin

Bantam, 1989. Reprint. Hardback. Antiquarian: fine condition.*

Tolstoy (a British descendant of the famous writer) has named his volume aptly: this first book of a trilogy is also the first to draw the complex, mysterious Merlin from the mists of Britain's Celtic past in terms poetic, fantastic and true. This is no garishly covered blockbuster to be quickly read and lugged around in commuter handbags: instead, it should be kept for reading alone--and telling aloud, as the Iliad , Beowulf and the Mabinogion were told. In a brief prologue, a king rides out with his warband and sees a vision of a man rising from a great mound to address him: "You awaken me, that am departed from the world of men." And Merlin mab Morfryn proceeds to tell how, in fulfillment of legend and prophecy, he was born in a castle and consigned as a baby to the depth of the sea for 40 years. Once again on dry land, there were battles, duels with the supernatural, visions of past and future and wonderful riddles: "What is swifter than the wind?--Thought." "What is sharper than the sword?--Truth." In classic, heroic style, and with wit, tragic sensibility and poetry in the bardic tradition, Merlin's story--which includes Arthur's and tells of the coming of the priests of Iesu Crist to save the soul of Britain in the Dark Ages--is gathered up in masterly fashion from scattered references in chronicle, fable, myth and poem into an epic with the complex quality of nectar: not easily described, nor for every taste, but once tasted, never forgotten.

Boris Vallejo 1982 Fantasy Calendar

Workman Publishing. 12 plates and a centrefold. Antiquarian: very good condition.

Catherine Webb, Mirror Dreams (uncorrected proof)

Atom, 2002. "Nightkeep is growing strong. Its Lords hunger for power. And they've turned their gaze toward Earth..." Uncorrected bound proof.

Brent Weeiks, The Black Prism

Lightbringer, book 1

Orbit, 2010. 1st edition in this form. Paperback.

The start of a brand new trilogy from the New York Times bestselling author of THE WAY OF SHADOWS. Gavin Guile is the Prism, the most powerful man in the world. He is high priest and emperor, a man whose power, wit, and charm are all that preserves a tenuous peace. But Prisms never last, and Guile knows exactly how long he has left to live: Five years to achieve five impossible goals. But when Guile discovers he has a son, born in a far kingdom after the war that put him in power, he must decide how much he's willing to pay to protect a secret that could tear his world apart. *

Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman, Guardians of the Lost

The Sovereign Stone Trilogy 2

HarperCollins, 2001. A difficult journey is undertaken to bring a part of the Sovereign Stone to the Elven lands. 1st edition. Paperback. Antiquarian: fine condition.

Margaret Weis', Testament of the Dragon

The Illustrated Novel

HarperPrism, 1997. Seven short stories, all profusely illustrated in colour. 1st edition. Hardback.

Kit Whitfield, Bareback

Uncorrected proof copy

Jonathan Cape, 2006. 99% of the population are werewolves. The remaining one percent of 'normal' people are called barebacks and have to clean up the mess after every full moon. Uncorrected proof. Paperback.

Roger Zelazny, Blood of Amber

New York, 1986. Hardback. Antiquarian: very good condition.
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David Zindell, Black Jade

HarperCollins, 2005. Part 3 of the Ea Cycle. Valashu has to capture the Black Jade to withstand the Lord of Lies. 1st edition. Paperback. Antiquarian: fine condition.

Bifrost: Voyages en Faërie. Nr 9

La revue des mondes imaginaires

French magazine from 1998 on fantasy, mythology and SF. Paperback. Illustrated. Antiquarian: fine condition.

C. Robert Cargill, Queen of the Dark Things

Gollancz, 2014. 1st edition. Paperback.

Compared by many to Neil Gaiman but also praised for establishing his own unique, powerful yet warm voice, C. Robert Cargill has now moved his brilliant contemporary fantasy into a new world, a new mythology.

Two boys, spirited away into a dark world of myth and folklore that has lived, grown and changed alongside our world, have grown into men and now make their way. But faerie has not forgotten them, it never could, they wield too much power, too much hinges on them, so it reaches out again.*

Tania Unsworth, One Safe Place

Indigo, 2015. 1st edition. Paperback.

Those who enter the Gabriel H. Penn Home for Childhood only get to leave one way...

In the near future the gap between rich and poor has become insurmountable. Life as a street child in the big city is only made bearable by who, and what, you know. And by the rumour circulating of a haven for children, a place of true safety. This rumour appears to be nothing more than a fairy-tale until Devin, and his new friend Kit, meet someone who promises to take them there. But when Devin and Kit arrive they begin to understand the real price of safety...

A disconcerting vision and a beautifully imagined novel of suspense and adventure from debut author, Tania Unsworth.*