The Deepest Sea

The Deepest Sea For Bran the young Irish Viking bard it began as a simple quest to prove his worthiness As his journey takes him across an th century world of turbulent change and uncertainty where the old magics

  • Title: The Deepest Sea
  • Author: Charles Barnitz
  • ISBN: 9780451455048
  • Page: 395
  • Format: Paperback
  • For Bran, the young Irish Viking bard, it began as a simple quest to prove his worthiness As his journey takes him across an 8th century world of turbulent change and uncertainty, where the old magics fight to survive the rise of a new religion, Bran will have epic adventures through which he learns of life, death and the ways of the world.

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      Posted by:Charles Barnitz
      Published :2019-04-01T16:11:21+00:00

    701 Comment

    • Dorothy says:

      Anachronistically delightful, If you've ever sat by a bonfire, tankard in hand, and listened to Some "Snori-whats-his-father type" regale you with a NO-*hit!- there I was story; you'll recognize the delightfully anachronistic tone of The Deepest Sea. If you haven't perhaps you should; or at least read this book. The Deepest Sea is a fun a-viking romp, written by someone who obviously bothered to crack a book or two on the subject. Barnitz succeeds in giving you a feel for the period with-out fal [...]

    • Dana says:

      A rollicking viking saga with a humorous note and a surprise ending that left my mouth hanging open. I got off to a slow start due to term papers and finals, but once I had some free time I couldn't put the damn thing down. Hard to find -sadly, but if you can get a copy consider yourself well set for a good read.

    • Nick says:

      Vikings with sex scenes and great dialogue.Also magic, love, violence, laughter and stupidity you can swing an axe at.

    • Nicholas Whyte says:

      nwhytevejournal/2917053mlThis had been on my list of science fiction and fantasy books set in Ireland for a very long time, and I must admit I've found so many of those books to be stereotypical Celtic misht rubbish that I was reluctant to pick this one off the shelf. My heart sank further when I was confronted with the maps at the front of the book: Uí Naíll? Ernhaim Macha? An umlaut in Eöganachta?? Where is Drogheda? Meanwhile, in the English Kindgoms (sic) Jarrow has mutated to Yarrow and [...]

    • Omly says:

      This is the story of Bran Snorisonn, a 8th century Irish Viking, off to prove himself and earn a bride-price for his leader's sister. Though at times not the most lovable character, there is a unique goodness to him, and I became somewhat fond of him and his often ill-considered plans. His partner Catria on the other hand I loved every moment of. Most of this book had a feel very similar to Anne Rice's Interview with a Vampire, not so much because of content but rather in its almost disconnected [...]

    • Aaron Dennis says:

      A classic fantasy adventure closer to non-fiction than fantasy. Obviously this is a work of fictional characters in a rather accurate portrayal of 8th century vikings in Ireland, but it's also more than that. It's a vividly appealing story of one man's wyrd-his fate basically.I read this book back in 2003 or somewheres around there, but recently picked it back up while working on a new novel myself. Mostly I wanted to reread how the action scenes were portrayed and how often there was dialogue r [...]

    • Chris says:

      A classicIt's been almost 15 years since I first read this book and I can say it hasn't lost anything in that time. I guess historical fiction ages well. It's a story of an Irish Viking wandering around Britton in the late 8th century, after the Romans, before the Normans. What's not to love? Without spoiling anything Barnitz adds just the right amount of magic to give the story the fantasy kick it needs. Pick it up and give it a go. Make your own wyrd.

    • Geoff says:

      This is the third or fifth time I've read this novel and it loses nothing with each re-read. The odd anachronism used to irritate me until I realized they were deliberate - part of the salute to all the great BSA's storytellers out there.

    • Matinay says:

      I love this book. The writing style is very fun and fluid, great character building. All the action, sorcery, and dragons you could imagine in a fantasty novel. I definitely want to read it again.

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