By Margaret Weis
Welcome to the realm of Dragonships!Skylan Ivorson is a sea-raider of the Vindras and at last turns into the manager of Chiefs of all Vindras clans, an honor he really feels he merits as person who has been blessed by way of Skoval, the god of struggle. yet occasionally a blessing is a curse in disguise.Skoval and the opposite historic gods are less than siege from a brand new iteration of gods who're difficult them for the powers of production… and the single approach to cease those brash interlopers lies in the mysterious and hidden 5 Bones of the Vektan Dragons.It may be as much as the Vindras humans, because the dragon-goddess’s champions, to adopt the search to get better all 5. The destiny of the previous Gods and the Vindras rests on their recovery--for this isn't just a quest to save lots of the area. it's also a quest for redemption. jam-packed with heroes and heroines old and young and exotic experience in a magic-forged global, this can be a sequence that absolutely illustrates the mastery of world-building and storytelling that has made Weis and Hickman into the bestselling myth co-authors of all time.
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Additional resources for Bones of the Dragon (Dragonships of Vindras)
Garn was an adequate warrior, not a great one like his cousin. He was fair-complected with brownish-blond hair and somber, thoughtful brown eyes. As to their unusual friendship, Garn had given it thought, coming to the conclusion that it was their differences that drew them together, as iron to the lodestone. Skylan, by contrast, never questioned their bond. He knew that Garn was his friend as he knew the sun would rise in the morning. Skylan was thinking about what Garn had said about his father not being an old granny.
From the neck up, the massive hunk of meat and muscle, bone and gristle was topped by a head as bald and a face as plump and smooth and guileless as that of a newborn babe. Undoubtedly in an attempt to make their childlike faces more fearsome, the ogres had adopted the use of war paint, which had the added advantage of denoting rank. Each of these ogres, who were bodyguards for their commanders, had a broad blue stripe running from the back of the head up across the bald dome of the forehead, down the nose, across the lips, and down the chin.
He wore a long cape made of glistening green and blue feathers and a large feathered headdress. His eyes were outlined in black. Skylan thought he looked like a raccoon, and he smothered a snicker. This ogre carried no weapons. Norgaard listened to his son’s boast, and he sighed. Norgaard was a sad man, an embittered man. Torgun men were supposed to die in battle, not survive as cripples. He lived in constant pain from his injury and constant fear for his people. He remembered a time in his youth when the Vindrasi had been a mighty nation.
Bones of the Dragon (Dragonships of Vindras) by Margaret Weis