Books tagged: arthurian britain

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Found 4 results

Viking Sword Saxon Shield
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 114,310. Language: English. Published: February 13, 2011 by Mirador Publishing. Categories: Fiction » Historical » General
In the year 988 vast Viking armies in fleets of Longships are threatening the Saxon port of Maldon on the Essex coast of England. The Vikings lured there by the horde of silver in King Aethelred's mint situated in the Burh, the fortified town.
Camelot & Vine
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 87,470. Language: English. Published: January 29, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Historical » United Kingdom, Fiction » Fantasy » Historical
"This tale of an LA poser in King Arthur’s court combines character-driven writing with great pacing and action. The fact that it also includes fascinating period details, a tweaking of ancient legend, and a sexy King Arthur for grown ups makes it the perfect indulgence for those days when you just need to live in another millennium." —Margaret Finnegan, author of The Goddess Lounge
Arthur Rhyfelfawr
Price: Free! Words: 16,260. Language: American English. Published: March 9, 2014. Categories: Fiction » Historical » United Kingdom, Fiction » Science fiction » Short stories
(4.00)
King Arthur prequel! Excerpt from priest's court log, Aberffraw: "I am Arthur, son of King Uthr of the Pecsa. I pledge my loyalty in all things until such time as I am able to return to my homeland and avenge my father." The boy is scrawny but forthright. I would wager he would have made an excellent holy man, and he will make for a terrifying king if he ever carves out a kingdom.
The Life of Arthur - General of the Britons
Price: $11.89 USD. Words: 63,240. Language: British English. Published: March 12, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » History » Medieval
Did King Arthur really exist? Here, the evidence from the earliest sources is presented in a clear and simple format. Of necessity relying in part upon a level of informed speculation, this work makes no claim to have answered every question. But the author hopes that it will stimulate discussion on post-Roman British history and Arthur’s part in it.