Years have passed since the end of the War of the Lance. The people of Ansalon have rebuilt their lives, their houses, their families. The Companions of the Lance, too, have returned to their homes, raising children and putting the days of their heroic deeds behind them.
But peace on Krynn comes at a price. The forces of darkness are ever vigilant, searching for ways to erode the balance of power and take control. When subtle changes begin to permeate the fragile peace, new lives are drawn into the web of fate woven around all the races. The time has come to pass the sword - or the staff - to the children of the Lance.They are the Second Generation.
An all-new audiobook edition of a classic Dragonlance novel.
This book of five novellas bridges the gap between the Chronicles and Legends trilogies and Dragons of Summer Flame. While detailing their adventures, The Second Generation also sets up key events and characters in future Dragonlance novels.
©1994 TSR, Inc., c. 2001 Wizards of the Coast, Inc., “The Legacy” c. 1987, 1994 TSR, Inc., “Wanna Bet?” c. 1987, 1994 TSR, Inc.,“Raistlin’s Daughter” c. 1987, 1994 TSR, Inc (P)2013 Audible, Inc.
really enjoyed it. only problem I had is the narrator speaks quietly at times so I couldnt listen while working like I usually do :)
I would give it an 8 out of 10.
When Steel was brought be fore the Tomb of his father.
Steel Brightblade I feel she did very well with.
I would have given 5 stars all around but it still bothers me that they switched narrators for this series again. the original (Paul Boehmer) was just so good that the other two narrators paled in comparison.
"Good performance classic Dragonlance"
The performing of the stories is quite good. Ms Zackman is certainly a pro who know what she is about. Listening to audiobooks and reading a book are two such different things that I cannot compare them. In my opinion, they are two different ways to enjoy the same medium.
It's interesting the way she portrays some of the characters: she gives them voices that fit. I like the way she goes from "narration" mode in descriptions and introductions to "interpretation" mode in dialogues and stream of consciousness.
It got me interested, which is the main objective of an audiobook.
In the metatags, I'd add "Dragonlance" to the titles of the book, which in fact is following "Dragons of Spring Dawning" and just before "Dragons of Summer Flame". I'd insert it between those two.
"Great story. Good narration for the most part"
The stories, of course, are great. The narration was very good for the most part, with the exception of Caramon. it seems like every book has one character that has been severely butchered. It seems like the narrator was so concerned with getting her voice low enough for the big warrior that she lost the ability to give anything but a mono tone voice that spoke out of the side of her mouth through clenched teeth. Anyone who knows Caramon's character knows that, while he is a mountain of a man, he is as much jovial, caring and thoughtful. There is a lot of character in his dialog. Unfoetunately, his characterization was very sterile. I wish, in these cases, the narrator would just read the dialog without trying to sound like the character. Having a woman try to sound like an enormous warrior just isn't going to happen. just don't try. other than that, she did a good job.
"Dragons of Summers Flame ?"
I loved this book but cant find the audible version of dragons of summers flame
"engaging new generation"
Brings us back to the world of krynn with a fantastic new lease of life!
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