This one takes quite a left turn into another mythology Kelly coined the term Pantheoverse , and it's ripe for chaos. Ravirn has had to deal with some difficult in the not so distant past and then to seriously complicate things, he and his best friend, who is a goblin and a laptop, Necessity, who is the sentient computer that runs everything, is broken and Ravirn has to fix it. Any problems with this book? His best friend and familiar is both a goblin and a laptop, changing shape from one to the other as needed. Now that Ravirn has come into his own as a minor chaos power, hes partying with Zeus, playing hard to get with a gorgeous Fury. Constantly on the go because the god players in this verse are always out to get them for something. There were some things that confused me about this book.
He lives in western Wisconsin. In the meantime, have some cute cats. I like the relatively unique magic system though I wish it was explored a little more thoroughly , I am interested in the fates of the characters, and I think that there is definitely potential in this series. If I get a good idea that I think will be fun to write there may well be more WebMage somewhere down the line. Ravirn is a talented sorcerer, a computer hacker, and umpteenth great-grandson of one of three Fates, who don't like him much and the feeling is rightfully returned by Ravirn. It was a little too fast and abrupt and left so many questions unanswered. It does have quite a cliffhanger ending, something I've seen a few complaints about.
Now there's a recipe for disaster. It was a little too fast and abrupt and left so many questions unanswered. This novel finds the protagonist as well as a few other I'll start this review by saying that I did enjoy this book, just as I have enjoyed the other books in this series. His best friend and familiar is both a goblin and a laptop, changing shape from one to the other as needed. I was raised in a world that was attached to the normal one but that ran on fundamentally different rules. While repairing Necessity the badly-broken sentient computer that runs the multiverse , Ravirn is thrown into a very different place, a parallel world where the Greek gods are only myths.
He enjoys hiking and biking and his role as self-heating cat furniture. Now, in fair Verona, where we lay our…lay…lazzzzzzzzz Knock, knock. My driving passion as a writer has always been world. If you have read this series before and enjoyed what you read, then I can recommend this book to you as it is very much in the same vein as what has come before. The prior books' summaries seemed a bit longer than need be, though I understand the industry requirement for these. Only one problem: all of her research is in her webgoblin's memory, which is now in Hades along with its soul.
Surviving on the fringes of society, Aral becomes a drunken, broken, and wanted man, working whatever shadowy deal comes his way. Com original; he also has written a number of poems, including The Bees: An Edgar Allan Pooh Poem. This book takes the expected trip to another mythos with all the expected confusion about each side thinking there's only one pantheon that's real. While I haven't read the previous books, there was enough back story for me to nicely be able to follow the story and understand what was happening. Remember the Fates, those ancient Greek spinners, weavers and snippers of life's threads?. In the 21st century, magic has advanced with the times and gone digital.
As a hacker, Ravirn is a big believer in free will, and when he not only refuses to debug her spell but actively opposes her, all hell breaks loose. I know she'd enjoyed some parts of it but her will to go home seemed higher up on the list than kicking back and enjoying herself. A system that Ravirn will have to hack if he ever wants to get out of Asgard alive… : Only one can control the multiverse… Ravirn — umpteenth great-grandson of one or the three Fates — is a talented sorcerer and a computer hacker extraordinaire in a world where magic has merged with twenty-first-century technology. Ravirn is attempting to fix Necessity, the computer who runs the multiverse, and find his dear friend, the webtroll Ahllan, when a glitch suddenly throws him into a different pantheoverse, one ruled by the Norse gods. I loved the fight scenes with Laginn and Tyr and Heimdall. A system that Ravirn will have to hack if he ever wants to get out of Asgard.
This strange realm is ruled by the Norse pantheon of gods—Odin, Thor, and other fun-loving brutes—and their magic uses a completely different operating system. I thought we were doing the balcony scene. The funny thing about growing up like that is that you come to believe it. Ravirn is, and he's kind of the equivalent. However, the Ragnarok story line allows McCullough to return to one of the original themes of the series---the conflict between fate and free will---a welcome development which allows Ravirn to further explore his newly chaotic nature.
If you do understand computers, you will probably appreciate that aspect of the series even more! In order to keep up with an ever increasing number of life threads, the Fates have upgraded to a computerized system that blends magic with programming. His best friend and familiar is both a goblin and a laptop, changing shape from one to the other as needed. As a friend, Aral owes her his loyalty. At least he's not by himself, he's got his best friend, Melchoir, and sometime lover, one of the furies born to protect Necessity, Tisiphone. This page contains the standard text of the standard disclaimer and at least the standard text about cookies. If you have not read this series then I can still recommend going back to the beginning and giving this series a try. In this book, Ravirn is somehow sent into an alternate reality where the Greek gods are myths and the Norse gods hold sway.
Does the electronic version of the book completely replace the paper version? Forgive us, but we do not have other texts. Magic has gone digital in the twenty-first century, and Ravirn is a sorcerer with a laptop — otherwise known as his shape-changing best friend. Ravirn is, and he's kind of the equivalent. It's a good read, but I think I just prefer the books where Ravirn is in his own universe. This strange realm is ruled by the Norse pantheon of gods Odin, Thor, and other fun-loving brutesand their magic uses a completely different operating system.