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The Gods are Bastards by D. D. Webb

Wizards, elves and cowboys

It was a land of sword and sorcery, knights and castles, adventure and heroics . . . but that was a thousand years ago. The Gods are Bastards brings high fantasy forward into the Industrial Revolution, to a more complicated and more cynical era. In the world of Tiraas, an ancient Church is making its final grab for ultimate power, an upstart young . . .

An ongoing series, with new episodes twice weekly.
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The Adventures of Black Mask & Pale Rider by Tim Holtorf

Elven magic meets gunslinger grit. What happens when two elven travellers find themselves in the United States in the middle of the Civil War? The Adventures of Black Mask and Pale Rider tells the story of two elven women who’s curiosity gets the better of them. The wild ride takes them from the Union to the Confederacy and back again. . . .

A complete pdf series.
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Random Editorial Review

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Editor’s First Impression

By Palladian, editor, author of Super

Apr 3, 2013: I enjoyed reading the first eleven chapters of The Watchmage of New York, and I’m interested to see where this series goes next. The story is set in New York City of the 1850’s, and we follow Nathaniel Hood, a 150-year old mage whose duty is to watch over the otherworldly citizens of the city, helping or dispensing justice as the situation dictates.

The writer’s take on the non-humans inhabiting the city is fascinating in its own right, and I found [more . . .]

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Random Member Review

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The best ongoing serial on the Internet

By Paragon, member

Aug 14, 2016: With a title like that, I guess you know where this review is going, so let’s get started. The trend these days in fantasy/superhero fiction is towards the hyperrealistic. This usually manifests itself in the gritty, dark story that we all know and love (think The Dark Knight or Worm). TGaB maintains the hyperrealism. Every character is a well thought out human being with strengths and flaws and a backstory for those strengths and flaws. No organization is purely good or purely evil either; in fact, just as in real [more . . .]

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