The Door into Sunset

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
The third and climactic volume of the Tale of the Five. Freelorn, exiled prince of Arlen, is heading home to battle for his lost throne at last. Against daunting odds, he and his friends and allies (human and otherwise) must now risk their lives in a final campaign to save the Middle Kingdoms and the world, as tools in the hands of the Goddess against Her most terrible and ancient enemy....

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Fiction » Fantasy » Epic
Words: 143,190
Language: English
ISBN: 9781452327518
About Diane Duane

Diane Duane has been a writer of science fiction, fantasy, TV and film for nearly thirty years.

Besides the 1980's creation of the Young Wizards fantasy series for which she's best known, the "Middle Kingdoms" epic fantasy series, and numerous stand-alone fantasy or science fiction novels, her career has included extensive work in the "Star Trek" universe, and many scripts for live-action and animated TV series on both sides of the Atlantic, as well as work in comics and computer games. She has spent a considerable amount of time on the New York Times Bestseller List, and has picked up various awards and award nominations here and there.

She lives in County Wicklow, in Ireland, with her husband of twenty years, the screenwriter and novelist Peter Morwood.

A more complete biography is here:

And DD's full bibliography / filmography is here:

Her favorite color is blue, her favorite food is a weird kind of Swiss scrambled-potato dish called maluns, she was born in a Year of the Dragon, and her sign is "Runway 24 Left, Hold For Clearance."

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Review by: Estara Swanberg on Sep. 02, 2010 :

Well, I didn't remember that Sunspark was passed over so much in this book. I think it has a great development for Segnbora and of course Freelorn, finally, Herewiss mostly came into his own in the previous book. There is a part where he and Sunspark are on their own again, but he only uses it as a handy tool, mostly.

I sure hope that the eventually to be written fourth book gives their love more of a development - I mean even Hasai has more of a development arc through the three books than Sunspark - he only had significant development in the first book.

I still love the fact that this finishes the outside threats to the kingdom, so even though the fourth book isn't written yet I don't feel dangled over a cliff. And the drama is great, as always.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

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