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... streets of Bar-Ibithni, striking down walls and gates and men who stood in the
path, installing Bit-Hessee at the hub of the Heavenly City and in the Crimson
Palace of the Emperor, made crimson indeed by a liberal spillage of Masrian
Crimson. Palace. I. Having climbed out of the morass into which I seemed to have
fallen, the atmosphere of the Citadel appeared to me as wholesome and sound.
Two square miles of bronze-faced outer battlements, manned by sentries in the ...
Leave Bar-Ibithni whole, Sorem its Emperor, and Malmiranet, my woman, on the
Lilly Chair of the Crimson Palace, thinking I had fled like a coward. . . . He took my
arm. "I am a messenger," he said, "no more. I can offer you no counsel. But my ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - LisaMaria_C - LibraryThing
This is the final book of a trilogy that started in Birthgrave, Lee's first novel. That one was a phantasmagorical journey of a woman without any memory of herself through a landscape with that pulp ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - t1bnotown - LibraryThing
How creepy is this- I took a nap about thirty pages before the ending, and during the nap, I dreamed the key component to the ending- namely, who Ressavan was. The book was slow- there were a lot of ... Read full review