There is magic in this world. It is steeped in it. The air carries the trill of the trees and the Earth responds in kind, its magic humming just below the mossy surface. Steeped in political intrigue and magic, The Five Kingdoms is a beautiful land of plenty, inhabited by some who would dare to suppose that it is not enough. The cataclysmic imprint left by the Tuatha Dé Danann influences how mankind rule the lands, but things are changing.

A young man and woman walk along this careful balance – Louie Amberlund and Sage GillAndrais. For them, there is no good or evil. They are druids; logical, magical, knowledgeable. Their purpose is simple – listening to the stones and chasing after that faint song of magic within the Earth. That was, until, the careful balance was unsettled. Blissful ignorance is no longer a privilege for the pair, and they must answer higher callings that neither are prepared for, while resolving the fears they have denied since their births.

The call of destiny has rung. The Earth shook with its command. Will they answer, or will they perish?


A prince, a witch, and a wolf are tied together by the sins of their parents. Can they break free of the secrets that bind them, or will the Kingdom of Eidas forever be under a terrible curse?

Dalia Leary, the eighteen-year-old daughter of an outcast Seer and a downtrodden merchant, lives in a city steeped in lore and magic, where the gods rule the seasons and the noble half-bloods rule the people. The kingdom of Eidas is down on its luck, facing mass starvation and economic failure from prolonged droughts. Dal’s mother seems certain that there is a strange, simple solution to both their problems and those of Eidas’. Dal just has to marry the Prince of Eidas, Prince Tullvomm. Easy, right?

Of course not. The Prince is nearly ten years her senior and engaged to be married to the beautiful Princess of the East. She is nothing more besides a common girl from Bridgewater Avenue. Besides the obvious issues of his princess fiancée and her very non-noble birth, there’s one other minor problem – Prince Tullvomm is never seen without his pitch-black wolf at his side – his beastly protector.

The more Dal tries to get close to the Prince, the more the ghastly wolf seems to always get in the way. Dal realizes that to get access to the Prince she must either befriend the beast or slay him, and though part dog he may be, the beast doesn’t seem the type to lie down and roll over.

In fact, the more time Dal spends around the creature, the less sure she is that he is a dog at all.

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