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Dark Light: A Neo-Templar Timestorm (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 11 abr 2013


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Reseña del editor

Jack Hobbes finally had to admit that all the Conspiracy Theories were right - every damned one of them - when he found himself driving his Mobile Library at speed down narrow Wiltshire roads at dawn, pursued by implacable Frenchmen who were not sure whether the sealed box he had strapped onto the passenger seat contained either a see-through electric kettle from Argos, or the preserved head of John the Baptist. On top of all that he then had to contend with the real Men in Black and the Trans-Galactics, plus MI5, the CIA, Opus Dei, numerous Freemasons and neo-Templars, Knights of the Star Gates, and various incarnate aspects of the Wild Hunt - who had been hiding for years in a certain little Old Peoples' Home in rural Wiltshire. And it had all been caused by two silly women - Jenny Djinn and Lilith Love - who just happened to also be Death Goddesses, and who fell for the same Mobile Librarian in a small Wiltshire town that was named after trolls...

Biografía del autor

Alan Richardson is the author of numerous books on all aspects of the Western Magical Tradition, including biographies of Dion Fortune, Christine Hartley, and William G. Gray, and several quirky novels. He is also an expert on Earth Mysteries, mythology, Paganism, Celtic lore, Ancient Egypt and above all else Newcastle United Football Club. He does not belong to any occult group, does not take pupils or give lectures, and holds down a full-time job in the real world like any other mortal. He is married with four children and lives as a sort of Happy Hermit in a small town in the southwest of England.



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Amazon.com: 2 opiniones
Genius and wit wrapped up in a Neo-Templar timestorm 2 de agosto de 2013
Por Torson Falcradine - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Tapa blanda
This short novel captured my attention from the start which is the mark of a good book. The main character Jack Hobbes is well portrayed and his belief in Conspiracy Theories makes the whole plot implausible from the start but this does not detract from the thoroughly enjoyable read.

The story shows Jack Hobbes speeding down country lanes in a mobile library bus, pursued by every conceivable oddity from MI5 to the CIA. Alan Richardson also adds into the plot other organisations like Opus Dei, Freemasons and neo-Templars

All this is graphically set in the wilds of Wiltshire with other odd characters like Jenny Djinn and the very strange American Lilith Love and just to add a bit of spice the preserved head of John the Baptist is thrown in for good measure.

This must be one of the oddest books I have read but is entertaining and gets one thinking about all the various strands.

Pleased to have read this novel and very much looking forward to Alan Richardson's next offering.
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Very disappointing 7 de mayo de 2013
Por Paul Clark - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Tapa blanda Compra verificada
First off ,I must say that I have high regard for Alan Richardson and i have thoroughly enjoyed all of his many non-fiction books (which I own). I was really looking forward to this fictional work. What a shock. I was very disappointed!. His first chapter describibg one of his main characters,Lilith Love (!!) was merely a collection of every stereotype about Americans, and verged on the offensive. The idea that this is the way he views american cullture is suspected. But then the plot departs from the believable or plausible into a children's tale (but because of the language, you probably wouldn;t suggest a child read it!) John the Baptist's talking head, which has at its disposal the wisdom of the universe first wants a shapoo! It was supposed to be a joke, but it isn't that clever! I am sorry, but I must give it a very negative review. I hope Mr. Richardson, writes another Occult Novel, but uses his knowledge and experience to produce a first rate serious work. I look forward to it!Author of The Hermetic Qabalah