The Storyspinner (The Keepers’ Chronicles, #1) by Becky Wallace Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

The Storyspinner (The Keepers' Chronicles, #1)

Drama and danger abound in this fantasy realm where dukes play a game for the throne, magical warriors race to find the missing heir, and romance blossoms where it is least expected.

In a world where dukes plot their way to the throne, a Performer’s life can get tricky. And in Johanna Von Arlo’s case, it can be fatal. Expelled from her troupe after her father’s death, Johan

In a world where dukes plot their way to the throne, a Performer’s life can get tricky. And in Johanna Von Arlo’s case, it can be fatal. Expelled from her troupe after her father’s death, Johanna is forced to work for the handsome Lord Rafael DeSilva. Too bad they don’t get along. But while Johanna’s father’s death was deemed an accident, the Keepers aren’t so sure.

The Keepers, a race of people with magical abilities, are on a quest to find the princess—the same princess who is supposed to be dead and whose throne the dukes are fighting over. But they aren’t the only ones looking for her. And in the wake of their search, murdered girls keep turning up—girls who look exactly like the princess, and exactly like Johanna.

With dukes, Keepers, and a killer all after the princess, Johanna finds herself caught up in political machinations for the throne, threats on her life, and an unexpected romance that could change everything.
…more


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    Cait (Paper Fury)

    Ooh, I am a mixed ball of thoughts right now. I basically ADORED AN ENORMOUS AMOUNT the last 100-pages. But the first 300? Eh…no. And that did make for a rather tedious read, unfortunately.

    …also that cover?! I HAVE TO SAY IT: it makes me dizzy. It looks like the free-zooming-photo-effect you use on picmonkey or whatever. AHEM. (Also Johanna is not an archer. She shoots a bow once in the book and it is so not part of the story like AT ALL. The cover designer needs a talking to.)

    Ahem, BUT ONWA

    …also that cover?! I HAVE TO SAY IT: it makes me dizzy. It looks like the free-zooming-photo-effect you use on picmonkey or whatever. AHEM. (Also Johanna is not an archer. She shoots a bow once in the book and it is so not part of the story like AT ALL. The cover designer needs a talking to.)

    Ahem, BUT ONWARDS!

    So basically it’s a fantasy about elemental magicians and a lost princess and a spoiled lordling. Sound familiar? Mm hm. That’s because all the books of ever use these tropes. I mean, that’s okay! Tropes are fine, if done well. I don’t think Storyspinner utilised enough twists to make the story unique. BUT. I’m a sucker for lost-princess stories, so I don’t mind.

    But seriously…why doesn’t anyone ever TELL the princess that she’s lost? What is it with the “it’s best if she doesn’t know”. Hmm, MAYBE NOT?? Idek, I just feel like we need to gather all the Guardians of Lost Royalty together and give them a Keeping Your Lost Princess Alive 101 Lesson. Ahem.

    One of my biggest issues with the book was how many POVs it had. Um, like, 7 of them?! It was completely unnecessary. There are basically two story lines: Johanna’s (the lost princess) and Jacare’s (he’s off to find her). But we get chapters from 2 of Jacare’s companions, WHO I CARED 0% ABOUT. In fact, Jacare’s story line was tedious and boring and I was 10000% done with it the whole time. There’s a little sub-plot-romance between some of his companions that is so frustratingly unnecessary. Plus his whole side wasn’t teenagers. Hmm, maybe it’s just me, but I like YA books about teenagers. (Well, Johanna and co were, so there’s that.)

    …like this is SUPPOSED to be Johanna’s story?!? But I don’t even think she had the most POV space.

    As for Johanna herself? I mean, I did like her. She was a circus performer/gypsy and was frustratingly stubborn, but admirable. And she loved her family. <3

    There’s a romance between her and a lordling song: sort of a hate-you-love-you thing going on which I TOTALLY DEFINITELY SHIPPED. I loved the romance. <3 I just wish Johanna and Rafi’s story had been MORE of the book and Jacare’s boringness been waaaay less.

    Also another thing that bothered me was one of the biggest plot points at the beginning. Johanna meets Rafi because she was “poaching” on his land. Well. Not really, but sematics. But anyway, he KNOCKS HER OUT trying to stop her stealing and then realises she’s a girl and it’s aaaaaall downhill from there. Like, literally, it was so sexist I wanted to scream. And I KNOW the sexism is all historically accurate, blah blah, but we have freaking magic elemental people, why do we have to have sexism as well??????? So Rafi owes Johanna this “life debt” or whatever because he knocked her unconscious (of which she had no lasting effects so what’s the big whoop?). I would’ve been okay if this had been a thing for ANYONE attacking anyone. But no. Just boys hitting girls. Rafi has to submit to a terrible beating by the council and he owes Johanna for, like, ever, and garrrhghh. It just frustrated me. (But that’s probably a lot of personal preference there too.)

    Anyway! GOOD AND BAD, as you can see! The ending was such a whirlwind of action and excitement and feels and emotions (AFJDKSALDJ THERE WAS ONE BIT THAT HAD ME CHOKED UP OMG) that I just wish the whole book had been as powerful. Instead the beginning felt weak and tedious and I wanted to smother Jacare and co. Bleh.

    I am definitely glad I read it, however, because it’s been on my want-to-read-this-book list for a while. ALSO. I liked that it was a more Spanish inspired fantasy world. WOOOOO. Am I tempted to read the sequel: well, yes, actually.
    …more

    Lola  Reviewer

    Jun 08, 2015

    rated it
    did not like it

    Not bad, but there are so many different point of views and characters – both primary and secondary ones – that I can’t seem to get attached to any of them. Plus, every time a scene gets super interesting, the point of view (aka chapter) changes. UGH. DNF. At 23%.

    Too bad, it had lots of potential.

    Jessica ❁ ➳ Silverbow ➳ ❁ Rabid Reads

    Reviewed by: Rabid Reads

    3.5 stars

    Honestly, I was a bit disappointed by this one. And not b/c I went into it with preconceived notions or expectations. Believe me, I’ve learned to not expect too much from new YA fantasy from new authors.

    No, my disappointment in The Storyspinner is a strange and complex thing, but it mostly boils down to what could have been.

    First of all, let me say that I think most YA fantasy lovers will absolutely adore this book. The heroine and her male counterpart are both

    3.5 stars

    Honestly, I was a bit disappointed by this one. And not b/c I went into it with preconceived notions or expectations. Believe me, I’ve learned to not expect too much from new YA fantasy from new authors.

    No, my disappointment in The Storyspinner is a strange and complex thing, but it mostly boils down to what could have been.

    First of all, let me say that I think most YA fantasy lovers will absolutely adore this book. The heroine and her male counterpart are both easy-to-like characters. The plot is interesting. The villain is hatefully villainous. Wrongs must be righted, people protected, rightful heir restored–all of the things that make a really great fantasy, all executed reasonably well.

    However . . . there were just enough glimpses of greatness, brilliant details in the world-building, and keen insights into human behavior that I felt I knew what Wallace was capable of, and sadly, for the majority of the book, I felt she did not deliver.

    For example:

    Randomly, in a nothing scene, we meet the master of the fishermans’ guild. His name is Tolapia (HA!), and he’s identifiable as Guildmaster b/c of the three golden fishhooks in his left ear.

    Oh, how I love specificity.

    BUT. For every wonderfully imaginative detail, there are three woefully average details.

    Like this book’s band of gypsies, who in other stories have been called a myriad variations of Tinkers, Wanderers, Traveling People, etc., who here are simply . . . Performers.

    *frowns and squints*

    And the magic-negating metal the
    Keepers
    discover in use on the other side of the
    Wall
    :
    beryllium
    .

    Technically that’s four, although in fairness, “Keepers” isn’t quite as drab as the others.

    As for beryllium . . . I’m not ashamed to admit that I actually googled “beryllium” in the hopes of finding some chemical property that would justify its seemingly random selection as a magic nullifier, but NOPE. Nothing. But it does bond well with copper, so there’s that.

    After the glorious particulars of the former, all of the following ordinary details felt lazy.

    It also felt lazy when: (view spoiler)

    This guy . . . after his thwarted attempt to kill the Keepers: “Benton’s smile was too bright for someone being tied to a log. He turned his head and yelled, ‘Help me! Didsbury! James! They’re attacking me.'”

    And the elder from the Performers’ camp clearly demonstrates her desire to dispute the claims laid against her clan member: “There must be some mistake,” and, “He thought you were a threat.”

    But instead of professing his innocence, he mocks the woman, destroying any chance of his own survival: “‘Elma the All Powerful.’ Benton eyed the old woman with contempt. ‘Haven’t you seen all of this already?'”

    It’s senseless, really. And lazy. Can’t forget lazy. (hide spoiler)]

    Then there’s Leão and Pria whose romance-type thing seems to have been tossed in just for fun. B/c romance good. Less romance BAD.

    And Pria herself is simultaneously my favorite and least favorite character. On the one hand she ridiculously kick-ass b/c:

    “Everyone dances at Performers’ Camp. It would be rude not to.”
    Rudeness had never really concerned Pira. If she didn’t want to do something, she didn’t do it.

    And:

    “We die if we get caught.” Pira waded into the murk. “We might die this way too, but I’ll choose ‘might die’ over ‘will die.'”

    But on the other hand, she’s equally as ridiculous in her jealous insecurity in regards to the previously mentioned romance-type thing, which makes a just-b/c romance even worse, b/c it ruined an otherwise perfectly good character.

    However, my biggest problem was the unanswered questions.

    It’s obvious that something terrible happened to #1 Keeper when the wall thing went down . . . or up, if you want to be technical about it (*snickers*). It’s obvious that Villain’s #2 was somehow involved. But was she the object or the instrument? No idea. And what was it that actually happened? Well, clearly I don’t know that either. But as indicated by the “obvious,” it’s alluded to numerous times, and each additional mention felt more and more like a taunt.

    And that’s just one of many leftover questions.

    Overall, The Storyspinner is the could-have-been-so-much-better first installment of the promising Keepers’ Chronicles series. Go into the reading of this one expecting to love it for what it is, instead of for its potential, and you should be fine. Recommended. Ish.

    Jessica Signature
    …more