Burning Ashes


By James Bennett

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This item is a preorder. Your payment method will be charged immediately, and the product is expected to ship on or around December 11, 2018. This date is subject to change due to shipping delays beyond our control.

In the vein of Kevin Hearne, Burning Ashes is the third book in the Ben Garston series, a contemporary fantasy tale of dragons and ancient magic hidden within our own world.

The Lore is over. For Ben Garston, the fight is just beginning.

The uneasy truce between the human and the mythical world has shattered. Betrayed by his oldest friend, with a tragic death on his hands, there isn’t enough whiskey in England to wash away the taste of Ben’s guilt. But for a one-time guardian dragon, there’s no time to sit and sulk in the ruins.

Because the Long Sleep has come undone. Slowly but surely, Remnants are stirring under the earth, unleashing chaos and terror on an unsuspecting modern world. Worse still, the Fay are returning, travelling across the gulfs of the nether to bring a final reckoning to Remnants and humans alike.

A war is coming. A war to end all wars. And only Ben Garston stands in the way. . .



Seven Sleepers

Say, who is he, with summons strong and high,

That bids the charmed sleep of ages fly,

Rolls the long sound through Eildon’s caverns vast

While each dark warrior rouses at the blast

His horn, his falchion, grasps with mighty hand,

And peals proud Arthur’s march from Fairyland.

Leyden, Scenes of Infancy


London, today

There were giants on the earth in those days. Someone had written that down long ago. And apparently, in these.

Snout curling with the thought, Ben Garston veered low over the Thames, one old serpent reflected in another, the September wind rushing through his under-wing gills. A red-scaled dart, his arrowhead tail zipping over power cables, bridges, railways and masts, the one-time Sola Ignis, six months retired, sped in pursuit of a monster. His passing bulk, lizardine, streamlined, left a v-shaped wake in the waters below, waves slapping against the embankments on either shore, a passing storm rattling the jetties and the masts of boats at moorage. The stench of the river, a heady brew of factory fumes, dead fish and diesel, blustered in his nostrils, a pall he’d have gladly avoided if he’d had a choice, preferring the damp of his lair, deep under the charred remains of his townhouse on Barrow Hill Road.

Gold and forgetfulness. The times have denied me the luxury of both.

When rubble had come clattering down from the stalactites, bouncing off the rune-carved pillars and his slumbering snout, Ben had awoken with a roar that embodied his mood. Leaving the sanctuary of his underground cave, he’d made the journey to the city above, his swelling shoulders shoving at the tunnel walls, his curses held behind his teeth. Emerging from the depths of the West Hampstead interchange, ignoring the screams and the stalling traffic (it’s too late for modesty, folks), he’d launched himself into the sky to investigate, saddling the wind for a decent view.

He didn’t get one; the vista only presented the bad news, dark, smoky and to the east of him.

A towering shape rose from the urban sprawl. For all the unorthodox angles and curves of London’s skyline he could tell that the newcomer wasn’t a skyscraper simply by the fact it was moving. A distant cannonade boomed through the streets from Blackfriars to Belsize Park. The sky cringed with the echoes, the sound of crumbling brickwork, shattering glass and wailing people all too familiar, a dissonance that he’d come to know.

Ben greeted the sight with a grunt.

The devil is loose, all right. You knew it was only a matter of time …

Crusty-eyed, horns tipped, he shot after the Sleeper—who, at present, was wide awake and bellowing to deafen England—by force of habit more than anything else. No one but Ben was going to save the panicking masses that were pouring out of doorways and stalled cars, pushing and shoving up, down and across the roads in their urge to escape, some of them falling in the flood, never to emerge. The screams and shouts made a harsh accompaniment to the calamity, the echoes shuddering over Limehouse. The sound pricked his shame, his heart going out to the humans.

Always playing the hero. That’s what Von Hart had said, all those months ago in China. But there is only one thing I need from you here. You’re too late for anything else.

As things stood Ben knew that he’d been making a pig’s ear of heroism of late, sinking up to his neck in chaos, bitterness and guilt. In the past two years, the city below had seen more than her fair share of trouble, including an African goddess, an undead priest, Texan witches, a vengeful knight, a battle dragon, a shit-stirring vampire, a holy assassin and a murderous saint cult, not to mention a treacherous fairy. The resulting damage to London landmarks, to London scepticism … well, it was beyond belief.

And that didn’t touch on the turmoil caused by the breaking of the harp. Six months ago, far from here—far from anywhere, really, in the depths of the nether—the Cwyth, the mnemonic harp, had shattered, torn apart by the envoy extraordinary Blaise Von Hart. Like a fool, Ben had believed the warrior monk Jia Jing when she’d described the Ghost Emperor as an otherworldly menace hell-bent on forcing its way into Creation. In truth, Von Hart had summoned the giant Lurker himself, empowering the thing with spells and his fragment of the harp, drawing destruction to the door of the world. Beyond that door, the gate of the Eight Hand Mirror, the tragedy had played out. The Ghost Emperor—or as it happened, Von Hart—had stretched out a tentacle and wrenched Jia’s fragments from her grasp, reforging the artefact anew.

And then ripping the harp apart. The following explosion had sent the sin-you tumbling to her doom, lost to the blackest eternity. Ben had managed to escape with the envoy, although “escape” probably wasn’t the right word for it.

What do you call it when you jump from one shitstorm into another? Oh yeah. Life …

In that blinding moment of truth, the Long Sleep had come undone, the enchantment of centuries violently broken. Of course, the repercussions followed. The Remnants, long ago lulled and lured, slumbering, buried beneath the earth, were slowly waking up.

And of course, Ben thought with the same old sneer, I’m the one left cleaning up the mess …

Somehow, he’d survived all that, his bullshit “happy ending.” But not without certain breakages himself, in his mind, his body and soul. He had lost so much. The love of his life, for one. His trust in his friend, for another. And his faith in the Pact. By the skin of his teeth, and like the butt of some cruel god’s joke, he was alive and kicking.

The giant on the skyline, however, could easily put an end to that. Put an end to all of them, perhaps. The situation was scaling into a crisis of cataclysmic proportions. The Pact was undone. The Lore was over. Exploding oil refineries, butchery in Beijing—these events had not gone unnoticed. Some had started to seriously question the slew of shaky camera footage and the wild reports of monstrous creatures around the globe. In the past six months, the frequency and detail of these reports had surpassed the level of mass hysteria and, according to the news, the military was on high alert. Intelligence agencies were investigating the sightings from the Sahara to the South China Sea. Rumours abounded, whispers about strange discoveries, scales the size of dinner plates that didn’t conform to any known DNA. Inexplicably shattered museum roofs. Massive craters on Hampstead Heath …

More than likely, the National Enquirer and the Fortean Times were facing bankruptcy, forced to compete with the mainstream media now that the paranormal and the unexplained flickered across the TV screen in the daily headline news. World religions, of course, all screamed Armageddon, heralding an imminent Day of Reckoning—Doomsday, Ragnarok, you name it—with a renewed and palpable delight.

At street level, it was getting harder for the humans to shrug off these reports as hallucinations, photoshopped fakes and suchlike, when the damage was plain for all to see, from claw marks in an aeroplane’s fuselage to a derailed bullet train. A little video analysis from internet geeks suggested that some of the clips could even be real. Dragons were fucking real! And with no Guild of the Broken Lance, no Whispering Chapter in place, the carefully constructed wall between the Remnant and the human world was crumbling. In short, there was no longer anyone available to explain away these events, put them down to earthquakes, tidal waves, visions inspired by gas leaks and potent street drugs.

In the Middle Ages, we spread tales and songs, the more unlikely the better. Throughout the Enlightenment, we cast doubt on your existence, put it all down to superstition, ignorant reactions to storms, comets, the aurora borealis …

Yeah. Sir Maurice Bardolfe had told him about the Guild’s “tireless work,” all right. Explaining him and the few others like him out of the world …

And even now, that world rumbled on, although humanity’s blindness, he believed, was currently due to mass denial rather than outright scepticism. Even as a giant crashed his way through the city, people had got up, brushed their teeth and caught the train to work. Some, he imagined, had switched off the morning news. Or shaken their heads at the footage of smoke rising from the heart of the city.

He envied them. Bleary-eyed, half regretting the bottles of Jack that he’d chugged the night before, Ben soared onwards, following the curve of the Thames. His quarry rose directly ahead, and he was drawing ever closer, close enough for the giant’s shadow to fall across him, rendering him a mere red-winged bird in comparison. Dwarfed, helpless, he flapped through the clouds towards the giant’s shoulders, a barricade of brawn that was currently smashing a cascade of steel and glass from Canary Wharf as he waded further downstream.

Cormoran. He’s Cormoran. Shuddering, Ben put a name to his dread. Bane of the Summer Country. Town Crusher. Or, to put it another way, a two-hundred-foot-tall pain in the arse.

Ben recognised the giant from his past, rather than legend. The building of St. Michael’s Mount and the hurled rocks that had formed the Scilly Isles had happened long before his time, back in the Old Lands. But he remembered the giant who’d lumbered his way to the Remnant gathering at White Horse Hill, Uffington, in 1215, the night he’d signed the Pact. Like the other creatures who had trembled in that moonlit vale, the giant, one of the last Gog-men of Albion, had come to discuss his place in the grand scheme of things, to find some way to resist the relentless march of civilisation, the onslaught of knights that craved his territories and treasures for their own.

But, of course, it had been too late. A matter that even now made Ben uncomfortable, because the offered reconciliation, the dangling olive branch from the humans, had drawn a desperate rabble into the valley that distant midsummer night. And only to bring them within the ambit of the Cwyth, the spreading music of the mnemonic harp. The lullaby had sent giant and all down, down into the ground. Into the dark. Into memory.

Until now.

Ben, an unwelcome guest that night (to say the least), had tried to tell them, the gathered Remnants. We cannot fight time nor tide. It’s a matter of survival. Some had listened. Some had turned away. And even as the ink from his quill was drying on the scroll and the music came spilling into the valley, most had cursed him, spitting words like traitor and coward and milk-drinker. To most of the gathering, he had simply been a royal pet, a wyrm in cahoots with humans. A snake among apes and therefore not to be trusted. He’d found himself unable to reassure his fellow Remnants. And in the end, he was wrong. King John, in typical fashion, had shown no compassion for the “fiends” standing in his way. He had deemed giants too big and too dangerous (not to mention the odd one or two having a taste for the blood of Englishmen) for the Pact to spare them, to let even one such creature remain awake and unfettered in the world. And so, Cormoran, and every last one of the Gog-men across the land, had gone into the Sleep, slumbering under hill and dale, the grass growing over their temporary graves.

Airborne, slowing, Ben took in the giant’s earrings, each copper pendant about the width of an Underground tunnel. He took in his topknot of hair and his dreadlocks, as tangled and grubby as a thicket in Epping Forest. Cormoran’s loincloth, made up of innumerable pelts, covered the hairy humps of his buttocks, sparing the people gawking in the surrounding office buildings at least that terrible sight. Ben saw the club in the giant’s fist too, a yacht-sized chunk of wood studded with rocks, the weapon swinging back and forth, tossing up silt and foam as it lashed the surface of the water.

What hole had Cormoran crawled out of? Ben knew exactly. Rousing, he’d have shrugged off an Oxfordshire hillside, rising from some black-as-pitch cavern hollowed out of music and molten rock eight hundred years ago—a cave recently made molten again by the breaking of the harp. The giant’s awakening, however, had come as a surprise. It wasn’t in the schedule. Or rather, in the prophecy, spoken centuries ago, or so the story went, by the Lady Nimue, the Queen of the Fay, upon her departure from Earth.

Yes. It was in all the old books, wasn’t it? The Queen’s Troth, ringing in his skull these past few months along with the echoes of the alien music.

One shining day, when Remnants and humans learn to live in peace, and magic blossoms anew in the world, then shall the Fay return and commence a new golden age.

Well, nothing about the present situation looked golden to him.

The return of the Fay was meant to signal the fulfilment of the Pact and the end of the Long Sleep—an event that Ben had come to see as far-fetched, to put it mildly, a fairy tale cooked up out of Remnant hope and King John’s coercion. Miles and months away in China, Von Hart had told him, in a wide-eyed, breathless fashion that could’ve been shock or could’ve been triumph, that the Fay were coming back. It was a strange thought and an alarming one. All his life, Ben had believed that the long-vanished masters, the creators of all the Remnants, remained aeons away in the nether. A memory. Ancient history. Gone. It struck him as both ironic and cruel to now discover that he hoped so.

I should be cheering at the news of their return. Not shitting myself.

The only word that fitted the knot in his guts was “dread.” It was an old story and an old score. Prophecies and fancy words aside, the Fay, known in the oldest of tales as fickle, had abandoned the Remnants, leaving their magical children to crawl on their bellies through the shadows of the ages. Besides, Von Hart’s double dealing had hardly convinced him of Fay benevolence. He had no reason to trust the creatures at all, let alone their promises.

But he had learnt to trust his instincts. Wasn’t the giant ahead of him stark proof of the trouble to come?

Cormoran loomed. Christ, he could smell the fucker, an earthy fetor that put the city’s pollution to shame. It was the stink of an ancient bed, unkempt, magical and rank, sour as all the spells were sour these days, in these End Times of enchantment. The giant was up to his knees in the river, his massive boots sinking into metres of junk and filth, the wreckage of countless centuries. Ships, bridges, dragon bones

The width of the Thames allowed Cormoran free passage through London, and Ben, having surveyed the damage caused by the giant’s feet through Clerkenwell, could only feel grateful that he’d chosen this route. Foot-shaped craters peppered Fleet Street and Ludgate Hill, the shops, pubs and offices crushed as if they belonged in a model village, pulverised by the passage of mammoth boots. At the top of the hill, the giant’s club had cracked the dome of St. Paul’s Cathedral as though it was a boiled egg, the giant grumbling and turning, stamping down on Queen Victoria Street, a tower of sinew heading for the river.

The road had cracked like a liquorice stick, buses and trucks ramming into a descending foot. A church steeple went tumbling through the air, splintering apart on Mansion House tube station, blocks of stone choking the entrance, burying commuters. Trees shook, shedding branches and birds. Pigeons, squawking, fluttered through the invaded sky. A furrow of rubble—most of it smouldering, sparking or aflame—marked the course of Cormoran’s journey, a broad thoroughfare of ruin. The Monument to the Great Fire had toppled in his wake, the Doric column thumping down on the adjacent buildings, its golden crown shattering, riddling the crowds with debris. HMS Belfast, the navy museum battleship, had capsized at moorage as the giant’s boot splashed down in the Thames.

Tower Bridge now rose snapped and crumbling behind the brute, and several barges and boats had run aground, hurled by the displaced tide. Lightermen and tourists milled on the shore, bedraggled, shell-shocked, but alive. Ben didn’t want to think about the people in the city, how they’d fared under the march of leather soles with who knew how many tons behind them. With a familiar twist in his guts, he knew that he wouldn’t be able to save everyone. As ever, this was a game of damage limitation.

And you’re losing ground. You’ve been losing ground ever since the breach in the Lore …

Somehow, he had to draw the giant away from London, lure him further downriver into the marshes, into the deepest mud, let the estuary tides close over his head …

Wishful thinking. The only kind you know.

Still, he had to try. The giant shrugged off Canary Wharf in splinters and crashed onwards past Millwall, the river flooding Surrey Docks Farm and Sir John McDougall Gardens. Mud and trash went washing into the Isle of Dogs, wrecked boats, stunned seagulls, fishing nets, dislodged crates and shopping trolleys swirling down the streets towards the inner docks.

With eyes as keen as a hawk’s, Ben watched as people below wrenched open their front doors, Sunday papers in hand, to see what all the fuss was about. Men in boxers and women in nighties looked up at the sky. Teenagers dropped their mobile phones. Children squealed and pointed. On the corner, a bearded gent clutched his turban and hurried inside to lock his shop door, as if that was any defence against the huge and impossible creature barging its way into the day.

Ben, who knew the city like the back of his claw, watched as the panic multiplied throughout the Docklands, hordes hurrying down Westferry Road, some of them clutching badly packed suitcases. Others, youths, went shouting and swearing by on bicycles, on skateboards, or stumbling on discount store high heels. Over eight long centuries, Ben had seen London grow and spread out from a huddle of houses around the Palace of Westminster—and seen no end of the city’s troubles from the Black Death to blitzkrieg bombs—but he had never seen anything like this before, the populace screaming, running scared from a monster.

The usual empathy, reluctant, foolhardy as it was, tugged at him. Down there, the human medley of ages and cultures for which the capital was famous had become united in terror. And, in the shadow of the giant striding down the river ahead, Ben couldn’t deny that he was part of the threat, a red-scaled, leather-winged freak that should not be, that belonged in fairy tales and big-budget movies, not in the skies above modern-day London.

A buzzing in his ears, mechanical and way too close, reminded Ben that his concerns for secrecy were pointless. The helicopter was an example of the dangerous state of play. Flanks emblazoned with the logo of a popular and utterly bullshit national tabloid, the chopper swooped in alongside Ben like a mosquito, the whirling rotors and humming engine as annoying as any sting. He spared the craft a weary glance. In the cockpit, a slack-jawed pilot took in the behemoth ahead, Cormoran’s wading bulk currently making a sewer of Deptford. In the cabin, a journalist was alternately taking snapshots of the giant and the dragon coasting beside them, although the wind and his trembling hands made the chance of decent photographs unlikely.

Say cheese. Ben gave the pilot a glimpse of his fangs, warning him to keep his distance as he climbed for greater altitude, racing after the giant. The press, in typical fashion, ignored him, the increased whine of the chopper’s engine informing him that it meant to stay glued to his tail.

Fine. It’s your funeral.

Despite his cynicism, Ben knew that this wasn’t good. The press he could handle. He didn’t give a shit about his five minutes of fame—it was much too late for that—but an airborne craft would soon bring others. Perhaps Royal Air Force jets armed to the teeth with machine guns and missiles, if experience was anything to go by. And maybe Tornadoes could even stop the giant. Maybe not. Maybe Cormoran would bat them out of the sky, King Kong style. All the same, Ben was sure that the pilots wouldn’t draw a distinction between the giant and himself. A monster was a monster, after all. A threat was a threat. Besides, where the hell were they? The military response was tardy, to say the least. Every step the giant took meant more trampled and drowned people, more casualties, more structural damage. He had to act fast or forget this latest, ill-advised attempt at heroism.

He zipped upward, venting flame, trying to catch Cormoran’s attention. Comparatively bird-sized as he was, he might as well have pecked at a statue’s head. What the hell did the giant want? Eight hundred years underground hadn’t left him rested and in a good mood, that was for sure. And no wonder. Judging by the shambling mountain before him, his shaggy head and shuddering groans, Ben reckoned that Cormoran was more dazed and confused than anything; the needling harp song—a melody that Ben recalled with a cramp in his balls and an ache in his skull—must’ve been a rude awakening. And that didn’t even begin to account for the giant’s arrival in modern times.

Giants weren’t exactly known for their brains. Nevertheless, on the whole, they’d been smart enough to steer clear of King John’s new cities and towns, preferring the open reaches of the countryside, the Cornish moors, the Cumbrian hills and the Scottish Highlands. Back then, London would’ve been a smoking huddle of huts on the horizon, two or three spires pointing at the sky, most of them long since crumbled or sunken into the shadow of tower blocks, their weathervanes outstripped by satellite dishes and radio masts.

The modern city must strike the giant as a vision of hell, surely. A festering, stinking bed of industry, a sea of clamour and smoke. Cormoran was angry and confused, clearly. A lumbering oaf at the best of times, he must’ve climbed from his bed with what amounted to a raging hangover. Had he realised that someone had stolen eight hundred years from him? That people had fooled him, forced him into slumber? Did the sickening song still ring in his skull? It was only a matter of time until his club started swinging this way and that, crashing down on an unsuspecting Greenwich, his shadow falling over the historic district as he trudged further downriver. Water, black and foul with the ceaseless river traffic, gurgled and slopped up the tributaries of creek and canal, a steadily rising wall of destruction that went crashing over houses, roads and railway tracks, prompting a fresh chorus of screams.

Ben made his move. Wings folded, he navigated the giant’s head, shooting over crusty ringlets of hair and emerging above his sloping brow, his coarse skin glistening with scars and runnels of sweat. From the giant’s temples, faded tattoos curled down to his jawline, which Ben recognised as markings from the Old Lands, back when such tribal symbols mattered. Giants were as old as the hills and just as hardy. Had Cormoran fought at Camlann, the ancient, legendary battle that had seen the fall of King Arthur? His brands appeared to suggest so, but whether he’d sided with the Pendragon or the Usurper, Ben couldn’t say.

Unhappy with the sight, an echo of a war that wasn’t lost on him, Ben set his gaze on Cormoran’s eyebrows several feet below him, a briar sprinkled with the frost of age. Snapping out his tail, he dived directly downwards, all four claws naked and splayed. Roaring a challenge, he raked his way down the giant’s face, leaving a scattering wake of blood.

Big mistake.

Cormoran bellowed, but with the thunder of outrage rather than pain. As Ben pushed himself off the giant’s nose, Cormoran turned his cliff of a head, looking around for the source of the attack. Air, hot and rank, came blasting from the giant’s lungs, slamming into Ben like a battering ram, flinging him wheeling out into space, his wings flailing. The ground spun below, a kaleidoscope of buildings and streets. Then a hand, a wall of meat, came up to grab him.

With a grimace, Ben slipped through the giant’s fingers, the ridge of his spine scoring a vast and scabrous palm, missing a crushing end by inches. Fighting for calm, he let gravity drag him towards the earth, the wind ironing out his wings and tail, untangling him from his nosedive.

The sky shook as Cormoran lunged. The river crashed over the south bank and smashed down on Greenwich Pier, chasing screaming tourists before it, some snatched up by the squall. Up on the quay, a helter-skelter ride became a sudden island, the waters gushing around its stripy conical tower. Falling fast, Ben watched as the Cutty Sark, the famous clipper moored near the National Maritime Museum, budged and shifted in the barrelling tide. Her masts swayed, her rigging creaking in the gusting wind. The deluge cracked the framework securing her hull to the wharf, her cage of tessellated glass twisting and shifting, the vessel breaking free. The ship—named after, of all things, a dancing witch—hadn’t been at sea since the Opium Wars and she seemed oddly buoyant as the waves took her, bearing her aloft—and then ending her brief and final voyage in black smithereens against the walls of the Royal Naval College.

Ben looked away. Rolling in the air, tail lashing, he again steered himself for the heights. He slipped around the knoll of Cormoran’s knee, shooting over the jungle of the giant’s loincloth, his belly fat and pale enough to rival the Millennium Dome in the distance. Drawing level with the planes taking off from London City Airport, Ben could see the eastern limits of the capital, a living toy town about to get crushed. So many lives trampled underfoot. One way or another, he had to grab Cormoran’s attention, speak sense into him if possible, get him to head back to the hills.

Or find a way to kill him.

Such notions shattered as flames flowered around him, an explosion smacking him about the head, shuddering through his bones. Jags of metal came whistling past as he made his ascent, the debris bouncing off his horns and rump, startling, but unable to burn him. Peering through the smoke, he made out the helicopter—now missing its tail boom and rotor—wheeling across the sky, the pilot punching at the controls.

Well, you got your scoop. Hope it was worth it.

The chopper spun, rudderless, towards the earth. For a moment, Ben looked on, thrown off his battle charge. Then, with a grunt that carried a weight of reluctance, he turned and dived after the craft, his snout wrinkling at the stench of kerosene, his claws stretching out. In the cabin, the journalist watched him approach with bulging eyes. Even as the man vented a wail, he wrapped one of his arms in a seatbelt, clutching onto his camera for dear life. Impending crash or no, he didn’t want to lose his snaps.

In a snarl of metal and a belch of smoke, dragon and chopper thumped into Island Gardens, a park on the north bank. Debris clattered down, scorching the surrounding grass. Trees shook, wild with leaves. Hedges burst into flame. A quick scan of the area told Ben that the park was thankfully empty, the people scattering at the sight of the giant booming his way down the river. Small mercies.


  • "A thrilling fusion of myth and modernity, Chasing Embers will have you rooting for dragons over humans and loving every minute of it."—Kevin Hearne, New York Times bestselling author of Hounded
  • "Absolutely loving it. Gorgeous use of language, great humour, characterisation and storyline. New fan!"—Elizabeth Chadwick
  • "Inventive and vivid ... This is smart action storytelling, and Bennett is assembling the materials for a terrific conclusion."—Publishers Weekly (starred review) on Raising Fire
  • "Raising Fire is exciting, entertaining and more than a little thought provoking. The book ends in a suitably revelatory fashion and I cannot wait to see where it goes next."The Eloquent Page
  • "A superior piece of magical myth-making."—SFFWorld on Chasing Embers
  • "For those who love this series and this genre, Raising Fire offers the fantasy you're looking for."—RT Book Reviews

On Sale
Dec 11, 2018
Page Count
416 pages

James Bennett

About the Author

James Bennett is a debut fantasy author currently living in Wales. Born in England and raised in South Africa and Cornwall, his travels have furnished him with an abiding love of different cultures, history and mythology. He’s had several short stories published internationally and draws inspiration from long walks, deep forests and old stones. Also the odd bottle of wine.

Learn more about this author