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Meet Chibb, a young sailor who risks death at the hands of his own crew in order to court a forbidden love…
Meet Ander Ellystun, a hot-headed sellsword forced to capture a deadly assassin, or hang for a murder he didn't commit…
Meet Jessa Luness, a jilted sorceress bent on banishing her former lover to the Abyss…
And meet Rorham Nach, a powerful opit dealer determined to recover a family heirloom stolen by one of the city's most cunning thieves.
Meet these characters and more as they struggle to survive in a city smothered in crime, threatened by war, and haunted by a bloodsucking creature that stalks the streets at night. Enter the world of Fell's Hollow, where swords, sorcery, and sinister dealings are the daily fare!
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By matthew gillette on 08-27-14
A great collection of stories, I want more!
Would you listen to Fell's Hollow again? Why?
Yes, because I feel the intertwined stories will become more clear
with additional exposure.
What was one of the most memorable moments of Fell's Hollow?
The monsters become humanized to thevpoint where you want them
to achieve happiness.
What do you think the narrator could have done better?
By the end of the book I was happy with the narration but in the first
few stories it seemed forced. By the end, it seemed like he was drawn
in to the tales and his performance was much more believable
If you were to make a film of this book, what would the tag line be?
A film would not be the correct format. A series on HOBO where they
could take full advantage of the darker happenings would be the only way
to do the stories justice.
Any additional comments?
I hope that this is only the first of many installments. I want to know
what makes the captain such a formidable lady, and is the monster really dead
or will it escape to find more of its kind? Many questions need to be answered.
By alba corrado on 08-26-14
Give this good story a better reader/actor.
I had to listen a second time to realize that the reader's acting difficulties (putting emphasis on the wrong word in a sentence, for example) would jar me out of comfortably inhabiting the author's world. I especially liked some of the metaphors, ie., the black stone enslaving women; and the various characterizations of both men & women, their roles in this many-layered imagined world. Abbiati has set us up for sequels that I would eagerly anticipate if another reader were to be used. How about Roy Dotrice, who narrates some of George R R Martin's books?