Scorched Earth: Land, Sea, Sky Book 3

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Harvest's in...

Ayalendo: a miracle grain that could end world hunger -- and Lucifer's end game. He plans to control the world's food supply, using hunger as leverage to gain enough followers to allow him to attain godhood. Once again, the gods are turning to Tess, Sue, and Darrell to foil the plot and defeat Lucifer, once and for all. More

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Words: 65,130
Language: English
ISBN: 9781310370977
About Lynne Cantwell

Lynne Cantwell grew up on the shores of Lake Michigan. She worked as a broadcast journalist for many years; she has written for CNN, the late lamented Mutual/NBC Radio News, and a bunch of radio and TV news outlets you have probably never heard of, including a defunct wire service called Zapnews. In addition to writing fantasy, Lynne is a contributing author at Indies Unlimited. Lynne’s vast overeducation includes a journalism degree from Indiana University, a master’s degree in fiction writing from Johns Hopkins University, and a paralegal certificate. She currently lives near Washington, DC.


Scorched Earth: Land, Sea, Sky Book 3
The final book in the Land, Sea, Sky trilogy. Ayalendo is Lucifer's end game. The miracle grain could end world hunger...or he who controls it could rule the world. The gods are calling on Tess, Sue, and Darrell once again to stop Lucifer, once and for all.

Also in Land, Sea, Sky

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Review by: Tabitha Ormiston-Smith on March 04, 2015 :
This book concludes the Land, Sea, Sky trilogy and the series of which it formed the second part. I must confess to a little sadness that the adventure is over, but once you've got the devil in chains I don't suppose there's a lot of scope for a better antagonist.

Once again the recap is well handled with all necessary information provided to the reader new to the series in an extensive prologue. As I've read all of the books I couldn't really be sure, but it seemed to me that the book stood well on its own, as a novel ought to do.

The various gods are handled with deftness and humour, and a lightness of touch that I found delightful, but without disrespect; there is nothing in Scorched Earth to offend devotees of any religion, unless they were absolutely determined to be offended.

Once again, Cantwell's dedication to polish has produced a book that is a delight, with nothing to spoil the reader's enjoyment. A very satisfying conclusion to a wonderful series.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

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