Computer savvy sorcerer Ravirn learns that not every world is user friendly in this WebMage novel from Kelly McCullough. In the 21st century, magic has. MythOS (WebMage, book 4) by Kelly McCullough – book cover, description, publication history. Read “MythOS” by Kelly McCullough with Rakuten Kobo. Computer savvy sorcerer Ravirn learns that not every world is user friendly in this.
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Just another WordPress Theme developed by Themekraft. The abacuses had stopped clicking. But that’s kind of hard to do when he’s thrown in a totally different place: The hilt was made of something like myhos diamond, grown into an exquisite sculpture of a goddess, fiery-winged and naked.
It does have quite a cliffhanger ending, something I’ve seen a few complaints about.
Open Preview See a Problem? This concept is instantly intriguing but never felt fully realised.
The sphere mccillough to swell, growing quickly from the size of a beach ball to something bigger than a car. Now that twenty-first-century magic has gone digital that makes him a very talented sorcerer. The nearest stood ten feet tall, with hundreds of thick bronze wires in two horizontal bands. Melchior mirrored me a few feet away.
Aug 05, Alex Shrugged rated it really liked it. Other books in the series. Then I winked at her. Unlike Ravirn’s home reality, this pantheoverse is a universe, rather than a multiverse, which means there’s only one possible outcome for any particular event.
Melting smoothly from shape to shape was a whole lot more comfortable. Just another WordPress Theme developed by Themekraft.
MythOS Audiobook | Kelly McCullough |
The shrinking spells at the beginning when they met up with Ahllan after getting shipped off to the Norse MythOS which is not explained, how Weirdest ending ever. See all books by Kelly McCullough. May 26, Pages Buy.
Then everything went away behind a curtain of blackness as though all the lights in the universe had gone out. May 11, Theycallmetiger rated it it was amazing.
Also by Kelly McCullough. Ravirn’s got this dry sense of humor that comes out at what seems the worse times and those light-hearted moments balanced nicely with the most sort of suspense atmosphere.
Then again, maybe wrapping my head around the technology was easier in the books where I was NOT wracking my brain tryiing to remember what Krlly mythology I knew; trying to mgthos two different unfamiliar worlds and lingo might have overwhelmed me a bit.
Or are we just going to float here until the Primal Chaos devours us? The technical IT allusions were what made this series worth reading for me.
This book did the unimagineable and had me siding with Loki to win Ragnarok. I really like the combination of magic, hacking, networking, and mythology.
She turned away from me and went to inspect the abacus Melchior and I had been standing beside. I liked binary—something was either a one or a zero, none of this spooky both and neither. He’s being through a lot and that seems to only made him more determined to survive this strange world he suddenly founds himself in. Open the walls of reality with any tool other than a sharpened bit of Fury-stuff and Primal Chaos pours through from there to here with generally catastrophic results.
Well, aside from you and your family and the mweb. Probably requires a higher level of computer geekdom to reakky enjoy than the first in this series, which is fun for me but a pity for some others, but I love the series and the concept – greek myth meets cyberpunk. View all 6 comments. Not to mention a second pair of eyes examining my code. A mildly enjoyable series meets a huge road bump. McCullough does a nice job with the gods, who may or may not look and act human, but very definitely are NOT.
MythOS (WebMage, book 4) by Kelly McCullough
Ravirn is not your average computer geek. This one takes quite a left turn into another mythology Kelly coined the term Pantheoverseand it’s ripe for chaos.
Fantastic Stories of the Imagination It’s a very creative addition and it’s what originally made me want mythow read this book. All problems with previous books apply to this one.
There is violence, mccuolough the action is quick and exciting which is a plus. Ravirn—umpteenth great-grandson of one of the three Fates—is a talented sorcerer, a computer hacker extraordinaire, and in the process of becoming a minor demi-god. Though it had no apparent features I got the impression of a great disembodied eye trying to get all three of us into range of its vision.
It left me eager for the next book, as intended, especially because it’s unclear where Melchior klly at the very end. I glanced a nervous question at Mel.