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Born in Modesto, California, Brian graduated high school in 1985 and went into the Air Force where he trained as an Avionic Specialist on the F-117A Stealth Fighter.
When his tour of duty ended, he tried his hand as a Pizza Hut delivery driver where he quickly rose to become General Manager of a delivery unit in Edmonds, WA and continued as such for several years.
Then after a short stint driving a taxi, he spent two years teaching teenagers how to drive. (Not as stressful as one would imagine.) He now writes full time in Washington, USA.
His published works include:
The Morcyth Saga (7 Books)
Travail of The Dark Mage (2 Books)
Improbable Adventures of Scar and Potbelly (series)
The Broken Key Trilogy (3 Books)
Dungeon Crawler Adventures (2 Books)
The Adventurer's Guild (2 Books)
Ring of the Or'tux (Stand Alone)
Worlds of Fantasy
-Includes the complete first book in three of Brian S. Pratt's most popular series: "The Morcyth Saga" - "The Broken Key Trilogy" - "The Adventurer's Guild." Over 850 pages of epic fantasy entertainment.
on April 19, 2010 :
Well written, felt kind of like a table top rpg but with a little extra umph, looking forward to finding out the who's and the why's of what happened
(reviewed within a month of purchase)
on April 05, 2009 :
Another enjoyable Adventure.
For a dungeon crawler, this one was all right. I like fantasy, spent most of my time in the Forgotten Realms of late and decided to try this one. Got hooked on Pratt's writing with Adventurer's Guild (see my review posted there) then came to this one.
The main character is a farm girl named Breya. She, along with three others, awake in an room with no doors or windows. Pratt devised a totally unique way to get them out. Believe me when I tell you, it took me by surprise.
From there, Breya and the others work their way out along dark corridors and long abandoned rooms. They haven't a clue who brought them there, each comes from very different backgrounds and places. It's the usual fare in that there are traps, treasure, monsters(rather licked the ones that 'clacked'), and puzzles to figure out. But it was the way Pratt got them from point a to point b. Some of the most mundane actions turn out to have great significance. Who would have thought baking bread could accomplish so much?
About twenty pages in, the action starts and doesn't let go until the end. Fun, action, sword fighting, I found myself cheering them on. Okay, maybe not but you get the idea.
A good book for the price. His website claims another is on the way, hope so.
About the only thing negative to say about it is that it was too short!
(reviewed within a week of purchase)