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I took the oars, the god feeling in need of exercise; Long-Eye acted as lookout.
Presently he located a curious hollow tunnel that passed through the cliffs to the
open sea. The sky was like the inside of a glazed pot. Little fine hairs of pale blue
So now I shirked it. I sent Kochus out, thanking him, and he slunk away to the bed
of Thei, furtive with his anxiety not to appear furtive. Long-Eye, who crouched at
my door immobile as a wooden sentinel, I called in. I told him of Charpon's plans
It was not Long-Eye, but one of the Hesseks, who promptly groveled, obeising
himself hands over face. "The Lauw-yess — " he began, and broke into a gabble
of ship's argot. That was how I learned that Charpon, walking with five Hessek ...
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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