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Mike Shevdon

Mike ShevdonMike Shevdon lives in Bedfordshire, England, with his wife and son, where he pursues the various masteries of weapons, technology, and cookery. His love of Fantasy & SF started in the 70s with C S Lewis, Robert Heinlein and Isaac Asimov and continued through Alan Garner, Ursula Le Guin and Barbara Hambly. More recent influences include Mike Carey, Phil Rickman, Neil Gaiman, and Robert Crais. He has studied martial arts for many years, mainly aikido and archery. Learn more at Mike Shevdon’s website.

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Courts of the Feyre

Courts of the Feyre — (2009-2013) Publisher: There is a secret war raging beneath the streets of London. A dark magic will be unleashed by the Untainted… Unless a new hero can be found. Neverwhere’s faster, smarter brother has arrived. The immense SIXTY-ONE NAILS follows Niall Petersen, from a suspected heart attack on the London Underground, into the hidden world of the Feyre, an uncanny place of legend that lurks just beyond the surface of everyday life. The Untainted, the darkest of the Seven Courts, have made their play for power, and unless Niall can recreate the ritual of the Sixty-One Nails, their dark dominion will enslave all of the Feyre, and all of humankind too.

Mike Shevdon Courts of the Feyre 1. Sixty-one Nails 2. The Road to Bedlam Mike Shevdon Courts of the Feyre 1. Sixty-one Nails 2. The Road to Bedlam Mike Shevdon Courts of the Feyre 1. Sixty-one Nails 2. The Road to Bedlam 3. Strangeness and Charmfantasy and science fiction book reviews

Sixty-One Nails: There is a fine novella hiding inside

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Sixty-One Nails by Mike Shevdon

You know it’s going to be a bad day when, first thing, someone steps in front of a moving subway train right next to you; and next, when you have a major fight with your ex-wife about your daughter, it’s hard to believe things will get any better. When the third thing that happens is you have a heart attack and die, it can’t really get any worse, can it?

But maybe it can get better. Maybe you can come back to life with the aid of a passerby. Things might get confusing in the immediate aftermath — why is the old lady who came to your aid so intent on making sure you don’t get to a hospital? How did she manage to transport you from the back of an ambulance to a grassy plain and back again? And why is she calling you “Rabbit”?

It must be hard, after decades of a normal life, to find that you are not entirely human. When you get th... Read More