The Cahuac Cycle

Rated 4.67/5 based on 3 reviews
Cahuac of the Aracan; mightiest of the ancestor-heroes and son of Lady Moon herself. Long were his journeys and many were his deeds. These are but a few of the mythic tales of his days, from wrestling wayward Sun back on its course, to battling shadows in the deep places to return life to the land.
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Price: Free! USD

Words: 6,940
Language: English
About A. S. Warwick

I have been writing ever since I can remember, even as a very young child. I was lucky in that all through out my schooling I was actively encouraged to write. And write I did, telling many fanciful tales.

Eventually though our school days end and we must venture forth to find work to support ourselves and that, alas, leaves not as much time to pursue writing dreams.

The ideas never stopped coming through that period though, and resulted in copious amounts of notes, synopsis and outlines jotted down for future use

Having a bit more free time on my hands, the time has come to do something with those ideas and to pander to the delusions of authorhood that are mine.

I write a variety of tales in the fantasy, sci-fi and associated fields, ranging from gunpowder fantasy, heroic fantasy, steampunk, sci-fi, urban fantasy and more, exploring the history ad mythology of them as well as the adventures that take place in those worlds. For the most I write shorter fiction; short stories, novelettes and novellas, but there are novels in the works.

UPDATE: Some stories may be down for a short while as they are fixed, but they will return.

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Reviews

Review by: Regina Greene on May 14, 2013 :
I found this set of myths delightful. I have always loved native folklore and the author has captured the feeling exquisitely.
(review of free book)

Review by: Yelaina Bevfior on May 15, 2012 :
****
(review of free book)

Review by: E. Patrick Dorris on July 24, 2009 :
I originally reviewed this as part of a set of stories in Pure Escapism, Volume One. I thought I'd repost my review here, in a slightly edited format for anyone who missed it.

"Cahuac and the Sun," reminded me so much of Native American myths (although clearly not set in that milieu, at least not in this universe) that I could see Mr. Warwick writing a believable mythological background for a world of his own making. It was completely original, but with themes and elements so familiar that if one slipped it into a book containing hunter-gatherer or early agriculturist myths, not many would suspect it was not authentic myth.
(review of free book)

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