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"Not since C.S. Lewis have we seen such depth of character or development of a fantasy realm. Don't miss the opportunity to immerse yourself in a world of magic so real it will take your breath away."
Karen Robinson continues to tickle the imagination with vivid worlds that seem beyond our imagination until she brings us there, and then they seem wonderfully familiar, not unlike the stories spun by J.R.R. Tolkein. Her latest, Yulequest, is just such a tale of mystery and magic.
This novel has been dear to my heart for many years. It presents a
beautiful world with a theology that is deeply comforting. It's a great
introduction to the world of Lorliale.
Reunion in Lorliale
It's fun to see how the characters in this sequel to Firithyleneni have
developed. They are richly drawn and vivid. You'll never forget Graham
The Last Song of Leleni Mihaien
In this novel, you'll get to explore the theology of Lorliale more
deeply. Leleni is a very human, loveable character working for good in
a world filled with danger.
Star's adventures in Lorliale provide a wonderful backdrop for her
maturing relationship with her father. Through her learning about
Lorliale's ancient history, Star comes to appreciate her father and
understand his fears. As a fan of the world of Lorliale, I was thrilled
to read another book in the series.
Karen creates a fascinating world based on the moon. With a strong
female protagonist, adventure, danger, and love, this novel will appeal
to teens and adults.
Magic in Exile
After exploring Rocky Mountain National Park over the course of many
summers, Karen put her knowledge to good use in creating the alternate
world of Wovenwood. This is a page-turner set in some of the most
beautiful landscapes in the world.
A Sprig of Time
Nathan Hale's adjustments to the modern world are both poignant and
funny. Alicia is a believable young woman whose crush on Nathan lends
just the right amount of romance to the story.
Enemy Spies: Nathan Hale and John Andre
Not having been a passionate student of American history, most of what
was revealed in this double biography was new to me. The similarities
are indeed eerie, and Karen dramatizes both stories well. Both men are
shown in a sympathetic light.
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