Chronicles of Dumah – Ironcraft

Blurb:

In the beginning, a peaceful race of giants populated the world of Dumah.

One day, however, a sylphid, a spirit from the stars, came down from the heavens to deliver a dreadful prophecy: “A new race of beings, called men, will one day dethrone the giants and destroy them.”

To protect them from this threat, the sylphid will teach the giants the art of ironcraft. But this gift will unleash war upon the land of mortals, as the giants try to conquer a mythical city where men are foretold to appear…

Date of publication: July 25th, 2021

Publisher: Amazon KDP

Available platforms: Amazon

Editions: 1 (2021)

Language: English

Available formats: Ebook, Paperback, Kindle Unlimited

No. pages: 289

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Based on 3 reviews.
Naomi Raven
Naomi Raven
2022-02-07
Verified
Ironcraft (Chronicles of Dumah): A land of giants. An epic of mythological proportions. Pedro Gabriel has written this most unusual first book that takes things of mythology and created a mystery. The end is unseen but the clues are there. A very impressive first book!
Amazon Customer
Amazon Customer
2021-09-26
Verified
Ironcraft (Chronicles of Dumah): A good read from a new author For a first novel from a new author, this one is worth reading. A sylphid comes down from the stars and starts sowing intrigue. What happens next is an epic story of the eternal battle between good and evil.
Ria and Dom de Souza
Ria and Dom de Souza
2021-09-16
Verified
Ironcraft (Chronicles of Dumah): Deep and imaginative Pedro Gabriel has crafted a legendarium that is both familiar and strange. He introduces us to a world filled with weird and wonderful creatures, and varieties of characters from sylphs to Pharaohs to magicians.After one reading of the book, I'm still trying to grapple with what I've finished. His mythic world is a nod to his literary heroes, like Tolkein, but also rugged with the dark epic tones of Greek myth, and the seeming whimsy of fairy tales. The style echoes great literary epics, so it feels almost Biblical. And saying that, there's a very real sense that this is an ancient fantasy epic set in the deep past of human history. It feels like high fantasy, replete with Hebrewish names and hints of ancient gods and places. We find themes that echo out of the gaps in our own human story. Expect to enjoy a narrative that sees all of reality as deeply sacred and deeply damned, where living beings thread their way through wonder and war as playthings of the gods or forgers of their own freedom.

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