밤제 In this audit, I will give a short outline of each book in the Age of Legends Trilogy by Kelley Armstrong, notwithstanding what I did, and didn't, as in each book. If you haven't read every one of the books, I prescribe holding on to peruse the audits of the later books until you've perused their prequel, as the surveys may contain some inadvertent spoilers to a great extent. Ocean of Shadows In the Forest of the Dead, where the realm's most exceedingly terrible crooks are banished, twin sisters Moria and Ashyn are accused of a risky undertaking. For they are the Keeper and the Seeker, and every year they should calm the incensed spirits of the cursed. Just this year, the spirits won't be calmed. Trapped and isolated by an antiquated insidious, the sisters' excursion to observe each to be other sends them a long way from the main home they've at any point known. Joined by a difficult magnificent watchman and a dapper denounced cheat, the young ladies cross a once-unfilled no man's land, presently loaded up with stirred beasts of legend, as they travel to caution the ruler. However, an awful mystery anticipates them at court—one that will change the equilibrium of their reality for eternity. What I loved: I'm a major dream fan, and this book positively conveyed. Armstrong made an all around fully explored, extraordinary setting for this series, investing a great deal of energy setting up and depicting the world all through the book. There's sorcery, legendary monsters and strange forces at work; and a very sizable amount of interest to attract most perusers. Moira, Ashyn, Gavriel and Ronan felt completely figured out Armstrong unquestionably followed through on the person advancement front. Every one of the four significant characters are firmly depicted as people, and the peruser surely feels attracted to and associated with them as the story advances. What I didn't care for: Regardless of a fantastical setting and an all around created cast of primary characters, this book just missed the mark as far as activity, sentiment and, indeed, fervor. The pacing of the story was absolutely off, with substantially a lot down time and immeasurably an excess of develop, prompting activity scenes that were very need radiance.