Hawkmoon: The Mad God's Amulet: The Mad God's Amulet

Hawkmoon: The Mad God's Amulet: The Mad God's Amulet

Michael Moorcock / Jul 24, 2019

Hawkmoon The Mad God s Amulet The Mad God s Amulet In Michael Moorcock s vast and imaginative multiverse Law and Chaos wage war in a never ending struggling over the fundamental rules of existence Here in this universe Dorian Hawkmoon traverses a wo

  • Title: Hawkmoon: The Mad God's Amulet: The Mad God's Amulet
  • Author: Michael Moorcock
  • ISBN: 9780765324740
  • Page: 232
  • Format: Paperback
  • In Michael Moorcock s vast and imaginative multiverse, Law and Chaos wage war in a never ending struggling over the fundamental rules of existence Here in this universe, Dorian Hawkmoon traverses a world of antique cities, scientific sorcery, and crystalline machines as he pulled unwillingly into a war that pits him against the ruthless and dominating armies of GranbretanIn Michael Moorcock s vast and imaginative multiverse, Law and Chaos wage war in a never ending struggling over the fundamental rules of existence Here in this universe, Dorian Hawkmoon traverses a world of antique cities, scientific sorcery, and crystalline machines as he pulled unwillingly into a war that pits him against the ruthless and dominating armies of Granbretan After withstanding the power of the Black Jewel and saving the city of Hamadan from the conquest of the Dark Empire of Granbretan, Hawkmoon set off for Kamarang, where friendship and love await him But the journey is beyond treacherous With his boon companion, Oladahn, the beastman of the Bulgar Mountains, Hawkmoon discovers the peaceful city of Soryandum, which holds the power to transcend the confines of time and space This power, which keeps the city from falling to the Dark Empire, could keep Kamarang safe But alas his love Yisselda is now a prisoner of the Mad God, whose powerful amulet is linked to Hawkmoon s ultimate destiny a power that began at creation and calls heroes to arms throughout existence Hawkmoon must rip this amulet from the neck of the Mad God if he hopes to save the city of Kamarang and free his friends and his one true love from the Dark Empire s relentless wrath.

    Category Characters Appearing in the Hawkmoon Series Moorcock s Multiverse Wikia is a FANDOM Books Community View Mobile Site Anime for V Day This Is Us Gotham This Is Us Gotham The History of the Runestaff All The Tropes Wiki Chronicling the adventures of Dorian Hawkmoon, Duke of Kln and another one of Michael Moorcock s Eternal Champion incarnations Dorian lives in a far future Earth that has rebuilt itself after the Tragic Millennium, but is being taken over by the brutal Dark Empire of Granbretan Hawkmoon Michael Moorcock bibliography Novels and collections A bibliography of Moorcock s long form fiction and shorter fiction directly connected with notable characters External links Michael The Final Programme The Final Programme is a novel by British science fiction and fantasy writer Michael Moorcock.Written in as the underground culture was beginning to emerge, it was not published for several years Moorcock has stated that publishers at the time considered it was too freaky It was the first of his Jerry Cornelius series of novels and stories and was originally published in paperback in Dl Incaru, the Eternal Return Destinypedia, the Destiny Dl Incaru, the Eternal Return is a Hive Wizard and a daughter of Savathn, the Witch Queen She is responsible for the Dreaming City s Taken curse, and is working alongside Quria to trap the city in a week loop, so that her mother can access the Distributary and use it to empower herself to godly strength She is often accompanied by her Darkblade bodyguards known as the Fatesmiths, whose Destiny Xur Location and Issues Down Today The old Xur would sell unique exotics not currently in rotation This Xur sells whatever was achieved this week from story and missions I would also prefer to have Xur back in the tower instead of the open world so I don t have to waste precious ammo just to buy stuff. Xol, Will of the Thousands Destinypedia, the Destiny Xol, Will of the Thousands is one of the five Worm Gods, ancient beings second only to the Darkness itself in the hierarchy of the Hive pantheon He is worshipped by the Grasp of Nokris, and is the main antagonist of the Warmind expansion. Eureka Miniatures USA Eureka Miniatures USA AB IF Grenadier Volt lozenge plate, cords, plume, march attack AB IFC Line chasseur charging . AB IFC Hussar charging . Master Comic List G L Top Shelf Comics Bangor this is a list of comics book titles available at Top Shelf Comics Michael Moorcock Michael John Moorcock .Dezember in Mitcham, Surrey, England ist ein britischer Science Fiction und Fantasy Schriftsteller.Er wurde auch als Herausgeber des SF Magazins New Worlds von bis und sporadisch in den Jahren bis und seine langjhrige Zusammenarbeit mit der Space Rock Band Hawkwind Silver Machine in den er Jahren bekannt.

    • [PDF] Download ↠ Hawkmoon: The Mad God's Amulet: The Mad God's Amulet | by ☆ Michael Moorcock
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      Published :2018-09-18T06:17:12+00:00

    About "Michael Moorcock"

      • Michael Moorcock

        Michael John Moorcock is an English writer primarily of science fiction and fantasy who has also published a number of literary novels Moorcock has mentioned The Gods of Mars by Edgar Rice Burroughs, The Apple Cart by George Bernard Shaw and The Constable of St Nicholas by Edward Lester Arnold as the first three books which captured his imagination He became editor of Tarzan Adventures in 1956, at the age of sixteen, and later moved on to edit Sexton Blake Library As editor of the controversial British science fiction magazine New Worlds, from May 1964 until March 1971 and then again from 1976 to 1996, Moorcock fostered the development of the science fiction New Wave in the UK and indirectly in the United States His serialization of Norman Spinrad s Bug Jack Barron was notorious for causing British MPs to condemn in Parliament the Arts Council s funding of the magazine.During this time, he occasionally wrote under the pseudonym of James Colvin, a house pseudonym used by other critics on New Worlds A spoof obituary of Colvin appeared in New Worlds 197 January 1970 , written by William Barclay another Moorcock pseudonym Moorcock, indeed, makes much use of the initials JC , and not entirely coincidentally these are also the initials of Jesus Christ, the subject of his 1967 Nebula award winning novella Behold the Man, which tells the story of Karl Glogauer, a time traveller who takes on the role of Christ They are also the initials of various Eternal Champion Moorcock characters such as Jerry Cornelius, Jerry Cornell and Jherek Carnelian In recent years, Moorcock has taken to using Warwick Colvin, Jr as yet another pseudonym, particularly in his Second Ether fiction.


    113 Comments

    1. In the pub on Saturday, there were shelves of books - not just for decoration, like some pubs have, but in the hope that somebody might find something to read, for this was a good pub. And among them, this, in the old paperback edition with the ludicrous prog rock cover whose sheer unapologetic silliness doesn't really come across in this thumbnail. There was some mockery among my friends, about how they'd love to read it, except it was the second volume so they'd missed the beginning!"Oh, I hav [...]


    2. A fun and classic fantasy book. Moorcock tells a sweeping, fast-paced tale. It's as enjoyable as the first book in the series, and the story is less choppy. This book adds a wry Frenchman and "mutant war jaguars" into the mix. You can't go wrong with those two additions.


    3. While the Hawkmoon books may not be quite so well known as the Elric novels and may not be quite as developed (though I'm not sure I agree with the last myself) they are probably my favorite part of Moorcock's Eternal Champion Cycle. I have the omnibus volumes but my first read of them were the paperback individual books. This one is actually a bit later than the volume I read I believe, but same cover.I love these books, and I have read them over, and over.over the years. Through an odd set of [...]


    4. This world of runestaff granbretan is awesome, but story can be plodding.Lots of suprises help, with some sort of hakey enemies.I wanted this series to have a better plotStar wars seems to have stolen most of the ideas thisant in flashesI wonder if he let someone ghost write thist as densely atmouspheric as elric seriesorcock when he is on is best author in history.allenged only by robert e howard, jack vance, ae van vogt


    5. Here's the problem. I want to like Michael Moorcock more than I am so far. Like Gordon Dickson I think he has at least one great concept (here it is what eventually becomes the Eternal Champion). I know Moorcock has previously commented that many of his early works were essentially knocked out over a weekend to pay the rent (and I'm certainly not knocking him for that).But, this is a four book set, and this second book is suffering from feeling like a placeholder in the story (as a note the star [...]


    6. panopticonitalia/2The amulet of the mad god is the second volume of the saga of Rune Magic published on the British market in 1968 by Lancer Books under the title "Sorcerer's Amulet"; while in Italy it was published only in 1978 by the publisher Longanesi.This novel (like the above) presents the typical elements of sword and sorcery, the science fantasy and clockpunk, while some commentators today do not hesitate to call grimdark fantasy.Take it with pliers these classifications, since the book [...]


    7. Originally published on my blog here in May 1999.The second of the four Runestaff books begins with the hero, Dorian Hawkmoon, in Persia where he has travelled to rid himself of the Black Jewel which betrays his every move to the Dark Empire of Granbretan. He now has to fight his way back to the Kamarg, through a Europe which has fallen to the ever-expanding Empire, hoping that his family are still holding out.The dangerous return journey is the subject of this book. The Empire is not the only e [...]


    8. The more I read of Moorcock, the more I realize how silly those theories about talent and innate genius really are. Some of Moorcock's works are sublime, subtle, and quite literary; others are real stinkers. This one, coming as early in his career and in the "Eternal Champion" cycle as it did, contains very little of his mature qualities; it's trite, shallow, and ridiculously full of two-page blow-by-blow accounts of sword fights. It's practically a caricature of all that is distasteful about th [...]


    9. Another Eternal Champion incarnation from Moorcock. After Elric and Corum Hawkmoon is great. Of course as usual the Eternal Champion is a long suffering tragic hero. I am sure that Moorcock has some Greek in him somewhere. Good read and story. Very recommended.


    10. I thought the second book in this series was much better than the first one. The setting is pretty gonzo and has really grown on me.


    11. I like the Runestaff books the best of Moorcock's series, if you consider the Count Brass books to be part of that. There's a more brutal turn to the stories here than with Elric.


    12. un superbe livre signé moorcock. on retrouve bien la patte de l'écrivain. l'univers crée est vraiment sympathique et nouq transporte. l'histoire ne traine pas en longueur et meme s'il n'est pas parfait on prends beaucoup de plaisir à le lire et à imaginer les différents masques des chevaliers de l'empire.




    13. Great readSo happy this finally made its way to kindle. It dark fantasy at its best from one of the best.


    14. The second volume in Michael Moorcock’s History of the Runestaff tetralogy. After we followed our hero Dorian Hawkmoon of Köln from the Camargue to Persia (or rather, this series’ twisted versions of those places) in The Jewel in the Skull, The Mad God’s Amulet, in a neat bit of symmetry, takes us from Persia back to the Camargue, thus making the first half of the tetralogy a closed circle.In fact, The Mad God’s Amulet does read more like the second half of The Jewel in the Skull than a [...]


    15. Recensione completa qui: ilsociopatico.wordpress/20In cui il nostro eroe Dorian Hawkmoon recupera un magico artefatto, trova un alleato inaspettato, va al salvataggio della sua promessa sposa, affronta un potente avversario, e affronta l'Impero Nero impegnato nell'assalto decisivo contro la Kamarg e il conte Brass.Ho deciso che la serie della Bacchetta Magica è un guilty pleasure coi controfiocchi. Perché altrimenti non so spiegarmi come una serie di libri scritta così male possa anche essere [...]


    16. Another good read.This is the second of the Hawkmoon: History of the Runestaff saga and follows directly on from the first (The Jewel in the Skull).Hawkmoon has travelled to a far-off city to seek a sorcerer who can rid the Black Jewel of its powers. Said sorcerer only agrees to assist him after Hawkmoon (and his allies) save the city from an attack by the Dark Empire of Granbretan. Hawkmoon then makes his way back across the continent towards Kamarg, stopping off en-route to rescue his beloved [...]


    17. Hawkmoon, attempting to return to Castle Brass which is under siege by the forces of Granbretan, finds himself captured by Huillam D’Averc, is given a mysterious crystal mechanism by the wraith-folk of Soryandum, who live on a slightly different plane, and is enjoined by the Warrior in Jet and Gold to seek out the Mad God, after Hawkmoon and D’Averc (now Hawkmoon’s ally) capture one of the raiding ships of the Cult of the Mad God.Yisselda, it appears, has been captured by the MG and Hawkmo [...]


    18. Michael Moorcock, The Mad God's Amulet (DAW, 1968)The adventures of Dorian Hawmoon, last duke of Koln, continue in The Mad God's Amulet, the second novel in the Chronicle of the Runestaff. Hawkmoon, with the immediate dangers of the first novel neutralized, wants nothing more than to return to the Kamarg and his friends. Of course, this is fantasy literature, where nothing is simple. He gets sidetracked a couple of times, we spend some more time in the company of the mysterious Warrior in Jet an [...]


    19. I really dug this volume in the Eternal Champion saga, and yet I felt like something was missing the whole time I was reading it. I just now realized what it was -- my favorite character from the first Hawkmoon volume! Count Brass makes a very brief appearance in this book, and without this hyperbole of a HERO, Mad God's Amulet took on a much more serous tone than Jewel in the Skull. Hawkmoon's mood lightened up from the first book, but not enough to compensate.Regardless, I really enjoyed this [...]


    20. Para una visión general, remitirse a mi opinión del libro anterior (The Jewel in the Skull).Aquí se introducen elementos interesantes, como el culto al "Dios Loco". Sin embargo, Hawkmoon queda como un perfecto egoísta a quien le importa un pepino los inocentes, ya que, en una escena clave, los manda a enfrentarse con un ejército mucho más numeroso sólo para poder salvar su asqueroso pellejo.Se introduce un personaje interesante: Huillan D'Averc, un caballero hipocondríaco redimido (antes [...]


    21. Moorcocks's inventiveness never ceases to amaze. The number of incidents, characters, places, bits of kit that he comes up is unceasing. And so, this book: trust is the watchword, and we are placed in situation where Dorian fails to trust important characters (some with good reason!), but the ending has been foreshadowed in earlier places. I am left wondering what will occur to end this series of books: if Dorian is allowed to get his beloved homeland back, will Yisselda join him, or will they b [...]


    22. This is the tale of how Hawkmoon returned from the east to his adopted home of kamarg, and his adventures in the lands between.Just as much heroics, betrayal, strange science-sorcery as the last, but a little too much 'coincidence explained by plans' of a supernatural power (Dropped from 5 to 4 stars for me)I love the apparent speed of the narrative - only enough of the scene is described to let you know what is there, and recognise things, but not so much it slows down these of the action. Love [...]


    23. Swaggering swordsmanshipHawkmoon’s second outing follows much the same paradigm as that established in the first in the series. It’s a rip-roaring yarn that eschews character depth and profundity in favour of action and adventure. And on that level it succeeds a little better than the first in that the story here is a tad more satisfying. Once again The Duke of Köln battles it out with the dastardly empire of Granbretan in the far-flung future where science and sorcery have melded and stran [...]


    24. I liked this book, it was a bit weaker than its predecessor which was awesome, but just the same it was good. The ending though was not so much foreshadowed as clearly obvious a few chapters before the end of the book which is my only real gripe, that and the lack of anything new in the way of technology or concepts like in the first novel but it in no way keeps this from being a great story, better than most fantasy fiction out now. Moorcock truly is a master of the genre and yes, I'm starting [...]


    25. Book two of the series left me with questions which no doubt will be resolved in the next. Another fine trek through the imagination of Mr M with his usual mix of violence, skulduggery and mysterious goings on. My those boys are put through it to rescue the maiden fair and save the Kamarg. It is hardly original but draws you in relentlessly with its twists and turns replete with weirdness and humour.


    26. Michael Moorcock is a strange phenomenon. His writing style is oddly unpolished and helpless, his characters pale and unfinished, his stories uninspired and foreseeable. Yet, somehow he manages to compel and pull the reader into his sketched worlds and his purple prose.I'm sure nobody could actually like Hawkmoon, the Duke of Köln (whatever “Köln” might be in Moorcock's imagination). However, this is an easy and enjoyable read – even though when it's over, you will never think of it agai [...]


    27. In a decaying society, a hero's fate is bound to a mysterious magical artifact which encompasses his success and his doom. In other words, exactly like every otherMichael Moorcock book.I liked this the best of the Runestaff books, primarily because of the introduction of his sometime ally, sometime betrayer Huilliam D'Avrec.


    28. The book was perfect to read on a cold day with not much else to do. It served the purpose of being easy, fast entertainment without my needing to extend much effort at all. So, I had it at 2 stars but bumped it up to 3 just because it was a nice dose of fantasy. Would I go out of my way to recommend it to anyone, nah, but it was a fine ride.


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