The Giant King’s Disastrous and Incredible Crop

Rated 3.00/5 based on 1 reviews
a fantasy about tyranny, avarice and drug addiction. gnomes, giants and humans co-exist on the same planet.Intrepid gnomes open the channels of communication but disaster awaits when the king of the giants, to his horror and inadvertantly, grows an incredibly addictive crop... akin to elements of the latter-day cocaine wars the drug and sex exploitation that results is tackleed by heroine Egana. More
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About K Kishmot

K.Kishmot was born in Tehran somewhere in the late nineteen sixties or early seventies. He is British and Iranian, half and half. For a long time he lived in London. He has written a number of screenplays and made short films. He has also written songs. Ghosts Haunt Aftermaths is Kishmot's second novel. It was finished ostensibly in 2001 but Ghosts Haunt Aftermaths is only now nearly ready. Kishmot abandoned his third novel, To Find Love You Must Climb a Thornbush of Roses but around the same time he was creating a children's story. Kishmot's first novel Ten Days to Remus was written when he was sixteen and was a work of science-fiction. Kishmot is at work on his fourth novel, about the culture of billionaires and humanity's love-hate relationship with war. He is writing a new children's book and is planning to get back to film. Kishmot is again also writing screenplays and working on a few electronic ambient pieces of music.

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Review by: Michael Shooblay on June 23, 2011 :
The style is a bit jarring and clunky at times but overall it's a very good story with a historical sweep, that is it has the effect of events happening over time. There are some classic lines. It isn't your average fantasy but there are some sweet moments and some of the characters like the King and the corrupt leader of the Gnomes are drawn well. There is also the mutant Shoop who perhaps isn't that well drawn (though he plays a crucial part towards the end) but he's certainly memorable.

Yes I must say a good story, the prose is interesting but isn't pacey but yeah worth picking up to see if it captures the reader's interest.
(review of free book)

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