The Master's Chair (The Chronicles of Terah #1)

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
One morning Kevin is a 23-year-old accountant living in Omaha, and the next he is in the middle of a field surrounded by strangers. By the end of the day he finds out that not only is he not from Earth, he's not even Kevin. He's Myron, son of Badec, and next in line to be the Master Sorcerer. Unfortunately, he knows absolutely nothing about being a sorcerer and he only has one year to learn. More

Available formats: epub mobi pdf rtf lrf pdb txt html

About Mackenzie Morgan

Thanks for dropping by my author’s page. I hope you find something here that you’ll enjoy.

If you’d like to know more about me or my books, visit Mackenzie’s World at

Best Wishes,

~ ~ ~ ~


Mackenzie grew up in a small town in the piedmont of North Carolina during the 60's, and after graduating from college, she returned to her hometown to teach high school. Thirty years later, after retiring from the classroom, she decided to pursue something she'd always wanted to do. She began to write.

Books have always played a large role in Mackenzie's life. She's been an avid reader since elementary school, and has always considered reading her favorite form of entertainment. Her goal in writing is to write books that she'd enjoy reading.

When she isn't working on one of her books, she likes to wander through the woods with her dogs. According to her, that's where some of her best ideas are born and begin to spin a life of their own.

Also in The Chronicles of Terah

Also by This Author


Review by: Benjamin Andrews on Jan. 20, 2012 :
The Master's Chair is a dual-world story, and it is done quite well. I've read/watched a lot of media about our world matched up with a fantasy world, and The Master's Chair does this quite masterfully.

Length is definitely a talking point for this book. There is no question that at over 50+ chapters, and almost 250K words, this book will give a lot of bang for the buck. The author was quite generous with the amount of words shared. Admittedly though, I treat this as a double-edged sword. This book is a little outside the conventional in the word count department, and depending on how you feel about it, it may be a lot to digest in one book.

The characters themselves are very likeable, and watching the plot come together from both sides is intriguing. Finding out about an alternate life would be quite interesting, and the life discovered by the protagonist in this book would be fascinating.

The writing is pulled off in a good fashion. By the end you may wish you could also be pulled into the world of Terah. A literary adventure I'm glad I took.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Print Edition

Report this book