✼ [EPUB] ✴ Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3) By Naomi Kritzer ❆ – Larringtonlifecoaching.co

Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3) chapter 1 Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3), meaning Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3), genre Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3), book cover Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3), flies Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3), Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3) 9c54d3101eb12 With A Magical Gift For Bringing Sorcery To Vivid Life, Acclaimed Author Naomi Kritzer Continues The Suspenseful Tale Of Lauria And Tamar, Sisters In Arms Bonded By Blood And Torn Apart By Their EnemiesAs A Freeborn Servant Of The Greeks, Lauria Once Hunted Escaped Slaves But As Her Loyalties Shifted, She Found Herself Freeing Those She Once Captured And Loving Those She Once Mistrusted Like Tamar, Of The Bandit Alashi Tribe Tamar Is Now Lauria S Blood Sister But The Powerful Greek Sorceresses, The Sisterhood Of Weavers, Do Not Take Treason Lightly Especially When The Traitor Has Liberated The Djinni Who Serve ThemSoon Lauria Is Imprisoned Desperate, Tamar Pleads Her Case To The Alashi, Who Send Her To Sow Discord Among The Sisterhood As Tamar Searches For Lauria Both In Reality And In The Dreamlike Realm Known As The Borderland, Lauria Must Trust The Magic Within To Fulfill A Wish Both Desired And Feared Freedom For All


10 thoughts on “Freedom's Sisters (The Dead Rivers Trilogy, Book 3)

  1. says:

    A really solid, enjoyable conclusion to a solid, enjoyable series I really admire a well crafted trilogy where the author has enough story to fill three books without feeling too overstuffed, and progresses that story in a way that each book feels like an important step This one was great in that regard, first in how the thematic elements of slavery and freedom grew in each book in terms of the human slavery and the enslavement of the djinn and also in the way Lauria and Tamar s friendship developed, from the first movements from reluctant allies to friends in book one, to friends who struggled with opposing opinions on how to achieve a goal in two, and then being established enough that we get both Lauria and Tamar s viewpoint as equals in book three, since they re mostly united in their goals and just coming at them from different angles I liked this one, also, for how it built up some of the secondary characters from previous books into bonafide allies and friends of the two.


  2. says:

    spoilers i feel like we spent the whole series building up a potential relationship between Lhanna and Lauria only to have it go exactly nowhere, which is a bit disappointing because one of the reasons i picked the series up was because someone tagged it as romance lesbian i still greatly enjoyed the book however.


  3. says:

    A solid end to a solid fantasy trilogy This one didn t always go in the direction I expected, and was in some ways a break from the first two books both stylistically and in the shape of the plotting, but it worked And that s really the only test that matters.


  4. says:

    Freedom s Sisters concludes Naomi Kritzer s trilogy that radically centers women in a genre that seems stubbornly and irrationally determined to perpetuate a tradition of female erasure SPOILERS While I add The Dead Rivers Trilogy to the long list of sunken lesbian ships, I maintain that Naomi Kritzer should be used as a teaching tool to educate male centric fantasy writers on how to write women Patrick Rothfuss, I m not only looking at you, I am glaring END OF SPOILERS In Kritzer s world, women are warriors, slaves, sorceresses, leaders, politicians, rebels, outlaws, whores, lovers, and enemies not because or OR in spite of their gender, but because they are complex and fully realized human beings with emotions, agency, and purpose They participate in their environments because, well, why shouldn t they Men populate this universe as well, acting as friends, allies, villains, and acquaintances, but the story is not about them, because it doesn t need to be Kritzer s makes the centring of female narratives seem so easy, it puts every author to shame to continues to fail their female characters so utterly The Dead Rivers Trilogy is no literary masterpiece, but if you need a palate cleanser from the patriarchy at large, you need look no further.


  5. says:

    I really liked seeing Tamar s POV a lot than I thought I tend to get really restless when a book has than one POV, but I guess two is just fine as well in this case Both of them are well written and who can really feel for them The story and ending weren t overly happy, but they were still pleasing because you could feel content after all their sacrifices and troubles The books go so quickly because they re very interesting and something is ALWAYS happening Even though it s filled with so much, it never really felt like two much I could imagine that that much would happen in this kind of situation The series was pretty good as a whole and I enjoyed it I wasn t a big fan of the romance that ended up happening but that s me and I usually hate pairings that show up in books so I won t hold it against Kritzer.


  6. says:

    Naomi Kritzer s third venture into an alternate history world where Penelope that s right, the wife of Odysseus discovered how to make spirits from another plane do her bidding is apparently her last In Freedom s Sisters Bantam Spectra, 6.99, 416 pages , her female protagonists battle unbalanced female sorcerors, cruel men and deceptive djinnis as they struggle with the issues of slavery in a pre industrial world.I wouldn t say this series which began with Freedom s Gate is going to change your world, but it s got enough substance to keep the coincidence heavy plot from floating away into Mercedes Lackey land.


  7. says:

    A nice ending to Tamar and Lauria s story I might have to go back and read the first book in the trilogy even though I ve read 2 and 3 , just because I enjoyed the world so much.


  8. says:

    Good sci fi trilogy, alternate world fantasy, strong female lead characters.