The Eye of Mammut

Rated 3.67/5 based on 3 reviews
As spirit man, Aruk has been called upon to use his gifts to solve many problems. With guidance from the ancestors and the spirit world he has great wisdom and gives good advice.

But the first true crime his tribe has ever encountered will put him -- put them all -- to the test.
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Published by Sabledrake Enterprises
Words: 7,790
Language: English
About Christine Morgan

Christine Morgan divides her writing time among many genres, from horror to historical, from superheroes to smut, anything in between and combinations thereof. She's a future crazy-cat-lady and a longtime gamer, who enjoys British television, cheesy action/disaster movies, cooking and crafts.

Her short stories have appeared in dozens of anthologies. Her most recent novels include Murder Girls, His Blood, and The Horned Ones: Cornucopia. She'll have a collection of bloodthirsty Viking tales coming out in 2017.

She also edits (her current ongoing project being the Fossil Lake Anthology series), is a regular contributor to The Horror Fiction Review, and recently relocated to Portland where she's delighted to be involved with the horror and bizarro writer scene.

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Reviews

Review by: Kevin A. Lyons on March 16, 2014 :
I really liked this story. I have some qualms about the culture that the author has depicted, but the story itself is consistent, and believable, within that culture. The mystery does move forward very quickly and without many misdirections -- I had it figured out from the start -- but that shouldn't be a surprise for a story as short as this.
(review of free book)

Review by: irene clark on Oct. 12, 2012 :
Having just finished reading,Jean Auel's Earth Children books, I really enjoyed this,I was expecting more, I felt the Author could have continued the story.But thanks anyway.
Irene
(review of free book)

Review by: Blacklight Design on Sep. 12, 2012 :
Reading this story left me with a contradictory feeling. Although well written, something seemed not to be right, and I proceeded to a second reading. Only then I could see a couple of shadowy flaws creeping from behind the text lines: the dialogues and the clues. I don’t think somebody can write a prehistoric fantasy using only grunts and moaning for dialogues, but I believe the exposure of language should be wisely guarded. In the story line, I didn’t really appreciate the way the clues of the mystery came at hand. A little too convenient, I thought. The shard of flint and the circumstances of discovery it just didn’t geared with me.
Besides, the technique is well mastered, and I loved the delicious break after the she-wolf attack, amongst the other piquant moments.
As final conclusion, I positively appreciate the manner of writing (again) and the story as whole. It is a pleasant lecture and many thanks to the author for making it available for free.
(review of free book)

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