THE TORN WING (The Faerie Ring #2)
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Embeds 0 No embeds. No notes for slide. Book Details Author : Denise F. The plot wasn't as intense, although the book started off with a chaotic event.
Besides that, it didn't really pick up too much. Mostly, Tiki was learning to accept what she may be, and Rieker was dealing with I don't know what to make of her. There are so many layers to her, and I'm still figuring her out as I'm writing this. Hamilton is good with the twists and turns. As new characters come into the story, new pieces of information keep falling out that continually surprises me. My goodness, talk about unpredictability. It's rather exciting!
Lastly, I have to say, not everyone loves historical novels.
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I myself sometimes do find it a tad tiresome as it's set in a society that may not be as exciting or fun as modern or even post-apocalyptic societies may be. However, to mesh olden day London and its real life history i. Queen Victoria and her sons , with similarly "true" legends of the fey there, it's absolutely fascinating.
I love the author's note explaining real life places where Tiki and her friends have gone to in the novel, and teaching the readers how to pronounce some of the Gaelic words that are used. It makes everything more real and solid, knowing Hyde Park and Buckingham Palace are real places I could visit if I wanted to.
It takes talent to creatively piece actual facts with an imaginative world of faerie lore, and to do it with such elegance and air of magic. For that, even though the pacing wasn't all too amazing in this one, The Torn Wing has reminded me of what storytelling should be like these days. Overall Recommendation: I may be biased, but I absolutely love the setting in which this series takes place in. Imagine 19th century London with a hidden veil of the Otherworld of the fey at certain locations.
Cemented into this glorious setting, a dark adventure unfolds as Tiki is drawn farther into the dealings of the fey, with an old enemy coming back to warn her and the gang of an impending war. Wrought with well-developed characters from The Faerie Ring and new ones appearing, Hamilton delivers unpredictable plot twists and surprising developments as some answers are given of Tiki and Rieker's involvement with the faeries.
Jun 11, Mara rated it liked it Shelves: historical-fantasy , 3-stars. Cover Blurb: Yes or No? Surprisingly, yes. And as always, I love the title font. She is, for the most part, an all right protagonist. She still jumps to wild conclusions about Cover Blurb: Yes or No? One could, I suppose, say that her trusting Larkin is rash, but it takes her a long time before she finally goes along with what Larkin says. The Author could have called her anything else, except Tiki. Clara tries too hard to be cute, and I found her annoying rather than endearing. Apart from one smooch scene, the characters are too busy avoiding crazy Fey to really bother with the romance, thank goodness.
The Torn Wing (The Faerie Ring, #2) by Kiki Hamilton
Plot: The two courts of the Fey World are falling out - big time. The Summer King of the Seelie Court has been killed, and the Unseelie king is trying for complete control of both the Fey World and the human world - by deposing the English monarchy. While none of the twists surprised me, I still liked them, for they worked well in the plot, and I look forward to seeing how they turn out in later installments.
Believability: For a girl who lived on the streets her entire life, Clara was way too trusting of strangers. No child, no matter young or innocent, who grew up on the London streets would be that trusting - just no. However, I must give the Author points on her depiction of the Fey and their world. Content: None.
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Conclusion: At first, it threatened to be very anticlimactic and kind of disappointing, considering the foreshadowing and climax leading up to the moment. But then the Author threw a good twist in, which will lead into the third book very nicely, and I honestly am really looking forward to the next one. It is, at least, entertaining, and the Otherworld dangerously enchanting.
Recommended Audience: Girl-read, thirteen-and-up just based on interest level.
Nov 11, Aeicha rated it really liked it. And like its predecessor, The Torn Wing instantly transported me back to bustling Victorian London and plopped me back into Tiki's thrilling adventures. The Torn Wing picks up several months after the events of The Faerie Ring and we find Tiki and her ragtag family of former orphan pickpockets living with the charming and wealthy Rieker.
The Faerie Ring is safe, but the Otherworld is anything but peaceful, as the dark Unseelie King seeks to take over not only the Otherworld, but London as well. When Tiki's world and family is at risk and a shocking revelation is made, she must work with and trust a loathed enemy, and Tiki finds herself traveling to the dangerous Otherworld to save both worlds and all that she loves.
The Torn Wing is an excellent sequel that seamlessly transitions from book one, continuing the excitement and superb historical fantasy world-building of The Faerie Ring, while further developing the characters I came to love in book one and introducing a few new captivating characters. Hamilton's storytelling and world-building continue to shine as she takes Tiki and readers into the fantastical Otherworld. The Torn Wing moves a bit slower than book one and, while I missed the fast-paced, breathless pace of the book one, Hamilton weaves another enchanting story that kept me completely enthralled from beginning to end.
From the very first page, The Torn Wing swept me away once again to Victorian London, from the gritty streets full of pickpockets to the ballroom of Buckingham Palace. What I love so much about Hamilton's world-building is how intricately layered and real it feels, and in this sequel we are transported, not just to historical London, but to the magical Otherworld.
And the Otherworld is richly and lushly imagined and developed. This Otherworld is both darkly and breathtakingly beautiful, with a fascinating mix of inhabitants. We find Tiki and her family in a very different situation than we found them in book one, as they no longer need to steal or live on the streets, instead living in Rieker's posh home. I found it interesting to see the small, subtle effects this whole new world has on the main characters, yet comforting to discover that underneath their new, nice clothes and normal duties, these characters are still the same feisty, endearing, and lovable characters I fell in love with in book one.
Although, Shamus' character felt almost like a prop in this book, as he did not feature heavily into the story and when he did he was either sleeping or mentioned in passing. I wish he was given more of a necessary purpose. Tiki is faced with several life-changing revelations in this book and goes through quite the transformation, but through it all she remains determined, brave, plucky, and all about protecting those who can't protect themselves. Rieker, while still charming and swoon-worthy, is kind of frustrating with his mysterious secrets and absences but he is still very much the Rieker I crushed on in book one.
The romance isn't overly heavy in this sequel, it doesn't dominate the story, but it is certainly there. Hamilton introduces Dain, a mysteriously compelling faerie, to the story and he and Tiki have an intriguing connection. And as much as I adore Rieker and love the relationship between he and Tiki, I'm eager to see where Tiki and Dain's connection leads.
The immediate danger and peril is more palpably felt in this sequel as Tiki and Rieker race to find a magical stone, while working with and relying on the cunning Larkin, both in London and in the Otherworld. I love the dynamic between Tiki and Larkin and how I both love to hate and hate to love Larkin.
Hamilton does a great job of building layers of story, with unexpected twists and climactic build-up, all of which come together to create a thrilling and wild adventure that lead to a wicked cliffhanger. This a fantastical, fun faerie read! Mar 29, Serenity rated it it was amazing. Tiki is just standing outside of her townhome. Since last time they are no longer worried about food or anything. Anyway Tiki is out standing in the storm hoping Toots has enough sense to get home soon.
While waiting Fio comes out and they talk. They both feel something, like something bad may happen. Afterward Fio just goes back inside and Tiki waits a bit longer. Tiki looks down the street to see a carriage coming and then Rieker shows himself. He asks if everyone is okay, then mentions he has Tiki is just standing outside of her townhome. He asks if everyone is okay, then mentions he has bad news. Larkin escaped.