Book of the dead song

book of the dead song

Mai Songs wie z.B. „The Tempter“ (mit cooler Melodie), „Book Of The Dead“ (ist ein wenig peinlich wegen des Anfangs), „Lords Of Battle“ (hätte. 9. Sept. Den Song "The Book of The Dead" jetzt als kostenloses Video ansehen. Außerdem: Mehr Infos zu Lotus Thief und dem Album "Gramarye". Prussian Book of the Dead Songtext von Tom Carter mit Lyrics, deutscher Übersetzung, Musik-Videos und Liedtexten kostenlos auf pienews.eu

It also makes me excited for extra books in this world, but not featuring the same characters or having them there but just as little inserts for old readers.

I loved Song of the Dead just as much as Reign of the Fallen. There may be spoilers for book one in this review.

Warnings for addiction and violence. I really fell in love with the characters when reading Reign of the Fallen. I was happy to see them back for book two and we got some new characters that I really liked, too.

Odessa is my favorite. In Song of the Dead, Odessa is still dealing with the loss of Evander, plus her addiction issues.

She may be done with the potion, but she still thinks about it. Odessa is also trying to figure out her feelings for Meredy, while still loving Evander.

Valoria has forbidden the raising of the dead, so the necromancers feel a bit lost. They do find out that they are still very much needed though.

They go to a couple different places before hearing of issues with Valoria. They do meet a girl, Azelie, and Odessa gets a pet dragon, Nipper.

Azelie is such a great addition to the group and I freaking love Nipper. I would read a whole book just about her and the other dragons.

When they hear that Valoria was attacked by a shade and that many of her own people are rebelling against her, Odessa, Meredy, and Kasmira head back to help.

Everyone is pretty upset with Odessa for leaving without saying goodbye. Jax has been drinking a lot. Danial and Simeon are planning a wedding.

Valoria has been creating new things that many people are against. And there are new kids in a school working on their powers. Karston is a new character that we see a lot of.

There is a lot of action throughout the book. The group wants to figure out who is trying to hurt Valoria while also preparing for boats from another land that are said to be hostile.

They are training to fight. Odessa also bought this stone from a vendor that is said to let you speak to the dead. She uses it and then shares with Meredy.

Meredy becomes addicted to it, which causes a lot of problems with their relationship. There is also a lot of death. Lysander is back and I love his interactions with Nipper.

I gave this book 5 stars. Thank you to Penguin Teen for sending me a physical arc for review. Oct 21, Kat rated it it was amazing Shelves: This was just as magical, dark, romantic, and gripping as book 1.

You guys will love it. View all 4 comments. Jan 30, Noha Badawi rated it it was ok. I really loved how this started, the beginning was really promising.

Jan 20, Beatrice in Bookland rated it liked it. I also like Odessa, the bisexual protagonist, Evander, Meredy and Valoria. They all have strengths and weaknesses and I like the fact that the author decided not to create all around perfect characters.

Jan 15, Katherine Moore rated it it was amazing Shelves: She is able to cross into the spirit world called the Deadlands, and she also is a fierce fighter; when monsters called Shades start kidnapping Dead nobility, Princess Valoria has Odessa and her fellow necromancers investigate including Evander, someone who she loves deeply.

So where will the sequel lead us? They discover a friendly land, Sarral, where people keep dragons, and the Dead only come out at night, and before they get a chance to get settled, news of unrest back in Karthia has them back on their ship sailing for home, their long trip cut short.

The beginning ocean voyage initially made me feel as though Odessa and the crew were going to be gone long from the difficulties of their homeland, and I was worried that things had got too easy for them!

There is a lot of internal drama due to the political unrest in this book the Karthians start to rise up against the changes that Valoria wants to make as well as thanks to the new emotional ups and downs experienced by Odessa.

The outside foreign threat and new civil crisis are a great juxtaposition, and I actually it think could be seen as a bit of a gamble when the first book was almost entirely about the Dead and then they barely appear in the plot of the second.

I personally think the gamble works. But the biggest twist of all comes late in the novel, and while Odessa is not having to fight Shades or something as gruesome, she finds herself fighting something harder and puts her life on the line to save everyone.

At the heart of this exciting novel is the relationship between Odessa and Meredy, despite both of them reeling from the loss of Evander.

Marsh just gets it. I am fortunate, nay, blessed, to be immortalized in this book as Baroness Katerina along with my cat , and then to be acknowledged at the end.

I will be forever grateful to Sarah for this. I am also so very sad that my trip to the magical Karthia and the Deadlands is now over, but I enjoyed it enormously.

Dec 12, Heather Fawcett rated it it was amazing. Yet another gorgeous fantasy from Sarah Glenn Marsh. Jan 30, kippen uponthepages rated it really liked it.

Jun 27, Jessica Peace marked it as to-read. We have a cover and it is beautiful! I really liked the first book, so I am hoping this one is going to be great as well!

Oct 23, rachel marked it as tbr Shelves: Jan 14, Ariana rated it it was amazing Shelves: I read the first novel in this series at the beginning of last year and I was pleasantly surprised by how much I adored it—though fantasy is by far my favorite genre, certain aspects of the story are a bit out of my usual comfort zone.

However, I was hooked rig 4. However, I was hooked right from the start and fell in love with every aspect. It proved to be incredibly refreshing in a genre that can sometimes get to be a bit repetitive, and it truly distinguished itself from the rest.

These books are such addicting reads. This sequel continued to be more of the same and Marsh constantly impressed me with her talent and creativity.

It is a journey both physically and emotionally and it carried the reader right along with it. The themes of strength and courage, sadness and resilience, and the tremendous power of love run through this narrative once again.

From the beautifully detailed world to the extremely lovable and diverse cast of characters, it is a tale that is equal parts heartbreaking and heartwarming and is sure to stick with you well after turning the final page.

Returning to this world was such a joy and getting to see these characters and their relationships continue to evolve from the last novel was great.

So much more dimension is added to an already multifaceted plot. We reconnect with the familiar, but the plot is entirely new and absorbing.

Every moment is full of a certain magic with darker and more sinister undercurrents woven throughout. And of course, the animal companions—by far one of the best parts of the story!

Again, the characters ended up being my favorite part of the novel. Marsh approaches diversity in the best way.

There is a great deal of representation—particularly LGBT representation—and it makes this novel a fantastic addition to the ever-expanding collection of literature involving these important topics.

These elements are not dwelled on or magnified in a way that draws a huge amount of attention. The characters just are who they are, no matter their gender, race, or sexuality.

And, as they should be, their differences are completely natural and accepted, both by each other and the reader. Odessa is an even stronger heroine than in the previous installment and her growth as a character is huge.

We see her confronting the painful events in her life, learning and maturing. Her strengths, as well as her flaws, are clearly depicted, which in turn causes her to become an even more multi-dimensional character who is easy to understand and connect with.

In fact, this is true of every character. Marsh devotes plenty of time and effort to fleshing them out, making them and their stories incredibly compelling.

I thought I would never love anyone quite as much as Evander, who will always be one of my biggest book crushes, but I ended up liking where things went.

She is always so descriptive and vivid, pulling you into the unique world she has created and building it up around you. Her storytelling style is action-packed and fast-paced but never lacking in detail.

She is also an absolute master at creating realistic and relatable characters. I will genuinely read anything and everything she writes. Part of me hates to see this series end, but it concluded in an extremely satisfying way.

Once again, my reading coincided with some experiences of great loss in my personal life and again it turned out to be very cathartic, the themes of hurting and healing being especially relatable.

This story and these characters will stay with me for a very long time. She starts with a rash bisexual, coffee-loving heroine who is a necromancer and then builds great side characters, an interesting world, and plots that deal effectively with heavy topics like grief and addiction.

I will be talkin Actual Rating: I will be talking about why I loved Song of the Dead below, but briefly I did want to address why this is not quite a 5 star book for me: I kind of think this should have been a trilogy!

The first portion of the book almost feels like a separate book, or what could have become a separate book, which makes the pacing a little bit weird.

The book begins with our heroine Odessa running away on her friends ship, escaping the pressure of political upheaval in favor of traveling to new places with her love interest Meredy.

Getting to leave Karthia for the first time was very cool, I only wish we had gotten more. It turns into a very brief trip for reasons, and then an entirely different plot begins when they get back.

I would have liked to see the traveling portion extended to be its own narrative, perhaps with venturing into new frontiers of the Deadlands?

That would have been very cool and then the second part of this book could have been its own thing. But instead, the travel portion is truncated and we get a book that could be better paced.

However, I do think the plot eventually brings about a very satisfying resolution and has some truly shocking moments.

There are real stakes in this world, which I appreciate. Other things I want to note: Knowing the author has a menagerie of her own, this addition seemed appropriate and played a significant role in the plot!

In Song of the Dead, we see her make the choice not to return to her addiction, even when it would be the easiest way to cope. I really loved the depiction of that as an ongoing journey toward healing.

From the other side, we see how addiction hurts relationships, the painful necessity of intervention, and the reality that the addicted person might reject that intervention.

Love is depicted as sacrificial rather than self-involved and I thought that was beautiful and important. There a couple of sexual scenes between them that are pretty mild in terms of explicit content, but serve to develop their romantic relationship.

I just wanted more development of the other countries and some of the other students at the mage academy. Again, I think making this a trilogy would have resolved that.

Certainly not subtle as a plug for queerness and acceptance of difference, but a fun little thing. I think that will do it! I think this is the go-to YA fantasy series for well-executed books that normalize queerness without focusing on that to the detriment of plot, world, character, and substance.

Loved it, but I wish it had been a trilogy! Jan 14, Paige Green rated it really liked it. I received this book from Razorbill and Rockstar Book Tours.

All opinions are my own. January 22, Genre: YA Fantasy Recommended Age: Odessa is determined to e Disclaimer: For the most part I really liked this book.

I liked the writing and I felt that it was easy to follow along. Finally, I like how the author kept some consistences from the first book.

Odessa was still dealing with her addiction and they both continually dealt with their partners deaths.

While a lot of readers would say that this was prolonged, I disagree on the principal that it is realistic and needs to be written that way.

Weeks, months, and sometimes years later the sadness still lingers. An good ending to a great duology. Dec 17, Kelsey rated it really liked it Shelves: I fell in love with Reign of the Fallen as soon as I started reading it.

I love the characters and the magic in this world. I love the fact that this book touches on everyday issues that people face. Grief, love, addiction, friendship.

The dynamics of the friends in Song of the Dead is wonderful and you truly feel like they love each other. The romance in this book is nice, there are some really sweet couples!

I was almost worried that the main romance would be overbearing and take over the plot, but it ended up working in nicely.

I do have to admit that I was more invested in the side characters love lives though. I am quite obsessed with the magic in this world, as I said before.

I find it so interesting that the magical abilities you have are linked to eye color! Also - the animal familiars are my fav! This book took a completely different path than I thought it would.

It went a little darker towards the end, and I was definitely shocked and a little sad about certain events. I really think it ended just how it needed to though.

I really want more from this world! There are so many characters that Sarah could focus on and run with their stories! And I need more Nipper in my life!

I am incredibly excited for the cover reveal of this book! Not to mention, look at this cover! Jul 06, Heather Hughes rated it it was amazing.

This review is spoiler free. I want to give a very special thanks to my friend Sarah for allowing me to read this book early because I could not contain my excitement!

Okay, so we are pretty much where we left off. Odessa and Meredy are on the ship together and plan to explore the world just like Evander would have.

Of course, things go wrong. A deadly disease is slowly spr This review is spoiler free. A deadly disease is slowly spreading.

New discoveries are made. I truly missed this character and I was so fascinated and in love with her emotional turmoil.

She is still reeling from the death of Evander while also battling her growing feelings for Meredy. Had to get that out there. I wish I had a Nipper of my own…if reality was like that.

We meet new characters in this book too. Can I call an inanimate object a character? I know an explanation for this thing was given and how it worked, but I do kind of wish something bigger was behind it.

I was reading a very suspenseful and intense scene. It turns out a cricket jumped on my bare foot. Talk about heart stopping. Unless Penguin Teen decides they want more.

Who else votes for another or an Evander novella? In conclusion, there is not enough that I can say about this book without breaking my fingers off while typing.

Jul 06, Natalie rated it it was amazing. I already know this book is going to be magical. All thoughts and opinions are entirely my own.

In fact, it was probably a fantasy-contemporary, if such a genre exists. I loved it for its inclusiveness and ALSO the fact that it was different, but all said and done, the book was hard to read.

The pace and tone of the series changed completely in this book. While Reign of the Fallen focused on a country being stuck in its ways, the Dead, grief and loss, Song of the Dead was about exploration, invention, the family we choose, change, healing and love.

I absolutely loved Nipper and her loyalty and it was just a lot of fun to see a dragon in the book. I loved the easy camaraderie between Jax, Simeon, Odessa, Valoria, Meredy and all the new additions to their crew.

Would I recommend this series? Jan 18, Erin Jackson rated it really liked it. Odessa is a great protagonist in my opinion. What I like about her is that she loves who she loves regardless of whether they are male or female.

I have never read a story with a character like this. At one point in this series she loved Evander and then fell in love with his sister Meredy after his death.

As far as Song of the dead goes , I tried to figure out what that song was supposed to be. Was it someone singing it? Did the dead create a choir to belt out some tunes.

However, once I learned what that meant I was pleasantly surprised. This copy of the novel that I received from Penguin is pages long.

I was able to follow along without difficulty. Every character left an impression on me even down to the ones that were unable to speak.

I felt bad for the spirits and those who fell during the battle. Without spoiling a major part of the story, I will say that there is a shocking part that I as always did not see coming.

I rated this book four stars out of five. Jan 24, psiedoll rated it liked it. If in the first book we see Odessa struggling to find her place in the world after she experienced the loss of her first love.

In this book, Odessa has finally find her place, and her love. One of the things I have adored about this duology, is the normality in which bisexuality is treated.

How cool would it be if that would be the real world? A strong no no however is the main couple, which did not convince me even in the second book.

I think it was pretty forced. Another thing I disliked was the lack of a main important plot: It could have been so much more, but nonetheless, it was a pretty enjoyable book.

Song of the Dead: Dec 24, Samantha rated it really liked it Shelves: The book picks up where it left off from Reign and while it seemed confusing and unnecessary at first, it all comes into play as the book goes on.

Overall, I think the plot of this book was just as interesting and odd as the first one, which made me want to keep going 3.

Simply amazing and a great continuation after Reign of the Fallen. Full review to come! Thank you to Penguin Teen for an advanced copy.

All thoughts are my own. Jan 21, Nada Hosny rated it it was amazing. It is the best-known work of Nyingma literature, [3] and is known in the West as the Tibetan Book of the Dead.

The Tibetan text describes, and is intended to guide one through, the experiences that the consciousness has after death, in the bardo , the interval between death and the next rebirth.

The text also includes chapters on the signs of death and rituals to undertake when death is closing in or has taken place. Bar do thos grol Tibetan: According to Tibetan tradition, the Liberation Through Hearing During the Intermediate State was composed in the 8th century by Padmasambhava , written down by his primary student, Yeshe Tsogyal , buried in the Gampo hills in central Tibet and subsequently discovered by a Tibetan terton , Karma Lingpa , in the 14th century.

Within the texts themselves, the two combined are referred to as Liberation through Hearing in the Bardo , Great Liberation through Hearing , or just Liberation through Hearing.

The Profound Dharma of Self-Liberation is known in several versions, containing varying numbers of sections and subsections, and arranged in different orders, ranging from around ten to thirty-eight titles.

Together these "six bardos" form a classification of states of consciousness into six broad types. Any state of consciousness can form a type of "intermediate state", intermediate between other states of consciousness.

Indeed, one can consider any momentary state of consciousness a bardo, since it lies between our past and future existences; it provides us with the opportunity to experience reality, which is always present but obscured by the projections and confusions that are due to our previous unskillful actions.

Evans-Wentz chose this title because of the parallels he found with the Egyptian Book of the Dead. Indeed, he warns repeatedly of the dangers for western man in the wholesale adoption of eastern religious traditions such as yoga.

They construed the effect of LSD as a "stripping away" of ego-defenses, finding parallels between the stages of death and rebirth in the Tibetan Book of the Dead , and the stages of psychological "death" and "rebirth" which Leary had identified during his research.

Symbolically he must die to his past, and to his old ego, before he can take his place in the new spiritual life into which he has been initiated.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from Tibetan Book of the Dead. History Timeline Outline Culture Index of articles. What happens when we die?

Interviews with Tibetan Lamas, American scholars, and practicing Buddhists bring this powerful and mysterious text to life.

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Nic Pizzolatto created by , Nic Pizzolatto. True Detective - Rating Every Episode. True Detective Series Review. Share this Rating Title: I think we all know by now how much I adored Reign of the Fallen —I mean, two of my favorite things in the world are own-voice bi rep and necromancy —so I was beside myself over how freaking excited I was for the release of this sequel.

I adore this series and author so much. Odessa was a badass in the first book, but now? She oozes strength and self-assurance. I could never outrun myself.

Finally, the story here? If you enjoy fantasy stories, complex and flawed-but-wonderful characters, suspense, conflicts, necromancy, gorgeously normalized queer rep, and all-around incredible plots and characters, please pick yourself up a copy of Reign of the Fallen and Song of the Dead immediately!

All quotes come from an advance copy and may not match the final release. View all 6 comments. This review can also be found on my blog! Thank you to Razorbill for providing an ARC in exchange for an honest review!

I started talking to her more like gushing about the characters from Reign of the Fallen and she helped me receive this copy. So, a huge thank you to her.

I really loved that. I loved the deepening mythology of the series because it makes it a good set up for future books set in the same world.

This series is only a duology, so this is the last book with this cast of characters. Another thing I loved, like I did with the first book, is the diversity.

It never felt forced or like Marsh was trying to make it diverse to make readers happy. But, I do obviously have some cons for the book. I also still am not for the main romance between Odessa and Meredy.

The plot, I feel, also was rushed. In a way, it felt like so many things were being jammed into the book. The mythos around powers, the new parts of this world, the budding and changing relationship between Odessa and Meredy, the plot to get rid of Valoria, introducing a bunch of new characters.

There was just so much going on that it was hard to keep it cohesive since there was just so much to keep track of for me as a reader.

I did enjoy this book. It also makes me excited for extra books in this world, but not featuring the same characters or having them there but just as little inserts for old readers.

I loved Song of the Dead just as much as Reign of the Fallen. There may be spoilers for book one in this review. Warnings for addiction and violence.

I really fell in love with the characters when reading Reign of the Fallen. I was happy to see them back for book two and we got some new characters that I really liked, too.

Odessa is my favorite. In Song of the Dead, Odessa is still dealing with the loss of Evander, plus her addiction issues.

She may be done with the potion, but she still thinks about it. Odessa is also trying to figure out her feelings for Meredy, while still loving Evander.

Valoria has forbidden the raising of the dead, so the necromancers feel a bit lost. They do find out that they are still very much needed though.

They go to a couple different places before hearing of issues with Valoria. They do meet a girl, Azelie, and Odessa gets a pet dragon, Nipper.

Azelie is such a great addition to the group and I freaking love Nipper. I would read a whole book just about her and the other dragons.

When they hear that Valoria was attacked by a shade and that many of her own people are rebelling against her, Odessa, Meredy, and Kasmira head back to help.

Everyone is pretty upset with Odessa for leaving without saying goodbye. Jax has been drinking a lot. Danial and Simeon are planning a wedding.

Valoria has been creating new things that many people are against. And there are new kids in a school working on their powers.

Karston is a new character that we see a lot of. There is a lot of action throughout the book. The group wants to figure out who is trying to hurt Valoria while also preparing for boats from another land that are said to be hostile.

They are training to fight. Odessa also bought this stone from a vendor that is said to let you speak to the dead. She uses it and then shares with Meredy.

Meredy becomes addicted to it, which causes a lot of problems with their relationship. There is also a lot of death.

Lysander is back and I love his interactions with Nipper. I gave this book 5 stars. Thank you to Penguin Teen for sending me a physical arc for review.

Oct 21, Kat rated it it was amazing Shelves: This was just as magical, dark, romantic, and gripping as book 1. You guys will love it.

View all 4 comments. Jan 30, Noha Badawi rated it it was ok. I really loved how this started, the beginning was really promising.

Jan 20, Beatrice in Bookland rated it liked it. I also like Odessa, the bisexual protagonist, Evander, Meredy and Valoria.

They all have strengths and weaknesses and I like the fact that the author decided not to create all around perfect characters. Jan 15, Katherine Moore rated it it was amazing Shelves: She is able to cross into the spirit world called the Deadlands, and she also is a fierce fighter; when monsters called Shades start kidnapping Dead nobility, Princess Valoria has Odessa and her fellow necromancers investigate including Evander, someone who she loves deeply.

So where will the sequel lead us? They discover a friendly land, Sarral, where people keep dragons, and the Dead only come out at night, and before they get a chance to get settled, news of unrest back in Karthia has them back on their ship sailing for home, their long trip cut short.

The beginning ocean voyage initially made me feel as though Odessa and the crew were going to be gone long from the difficulties of their homeland, and I was worried that things had got too easy for them!

There is a lot of internal drama due to the political unrest in this book the Karthians start to rise up against the changes that Valoria wants to make as well as thanks to the new emotional ups and downs experienced by Odessa.

The outside foreign threat and new civil crisis are a great juxtaposition, and I actually it think could be seen as a bit of a gamble when the first book was almost entirely about the Dead and then they barely appear in the plot of the second.

I personally think the gamble works. But the biggest twist of all comes late in the novel, and while Odessa is not having to fight Shades or something as gruesome, she finds herself fighting something harder and puts her life on the line to save everyone.

At the heart of this exciting novel is the relationship between Odessa and Meredy, despite both of them reeling from the loss of Evander.

Marsh just gets it. I am fortunate, nay, blessed, to be immortalized in this book as Baroness Katerina along with my cat , and then to be acknowledged at the end.

I will be forever grateful to Sarah for this. I am also so very sad that my trip to the magical Karthia and the Deadlands is now over, but I enjoyed it enormously.

Dec 12, Heather Fawcett rated it it was amazing. Yet another gorgeous fantasy from Sarah Glenn Marsh. Jan 30, kippen uponthepages rated it really liked it.

Jun 27, Jessica Peace marked it as to-read. We have a cover and it is beautiful! I really liked the first book, so I am hoping this one is going to be great as well!

Oct 23, rachel marked it as tbr Shelves: Jan 14, Ariana rated it it was amazing Shelves: I read the first novel in this series at the beginning of last year and I was pleasantly surprised by how much I adored it—though fantasy is by far my favorite genre, certain aspects of the story are a bit out of my usual comfort zone.

However, I was hooked rig 4. However, I was hooked right from the start and fell in love with every aspect. It proved to be incredibly refreshing in a genre that can sometimes get to be a bit repetitive, and it truly distinguished itself from the rest.

These books are such addicting reads. This sequel continued to be more of the same and Marsh constantly impressed me with her talent and creativity.

It is a journey both physically and emotionally and it carried the reader right along with it. The themes of strength and courage, sadness and resilience, and the tremendous power of love run through this narrative once again.

From the beautifully detailed world to the extremely lovable and diverse cast of characters, it is a tale that is equal parts heartbreaking and heartwarming and is sure to stick with you well after turning the final page.

Returning to this world was such a joy and getting to see these characters and their relationships continue to evolve from the last novel was great.

So much more dimension is added to an already multifaceted plot. We reconnect with the familiar, but the plot is entirely new and absorbing.

Every moment is full of a certain magic with darker and more sinister undercurrents woven throughout. And of course, the animal companions—by far one of the best parts of the story!

Again, the characters ended up being my favorite part of the novel. Marsh approaches diversity in the best way. There is a great deal of representation—particularly LGBT representation—and it makes this novel a fantastic addition to the ever-expanding collection of literature involving these important topics.

These elements are not dwelled on or magnified in a way that draws a huge amount of attention. The characters just are who they are, no matter their gender, race, or sexuality.

And, as they should be, their differences are completely natural and accepted, both by each other and the reader. Odessa is an even stronger heroine than in the previous installment and her growth as a character is huge.

We see her confronting the painful events in her life, learning and maturing. Her strengths, as well as her flaws, are clearly depicted, which in turn causes her to become an even more multi-dimensional character who is easy to understand and connect with.

In fact, this is true of every character. Marsh devotes plenty of time and effort to fleshing them out, making them and their stories incredibly compelling.

I thought I would never love anyone quite as much as Evander, who will always be one of my biggest book crushes, but I ended up liking where things went.

She is always so descriptive and vivid, pulling you into the unique world she has created and building it up around you.

Her storytelling style is action-packed and fast-paced but never lacking in detail. She is also an absolute master at creating realistic and relatable characters.

I will genuinely read anything and everything she writes. Part of me hates to see this series end, but it concluded in an extremely satisfying way.

Once again, my reading coincided with some experiences of great loss in my personal life and again it turned out to be very cathartic, the themes of hurting and healing being especially relatable.

This story and these characters will stay with me for a very long time. She starts with a rash bisexual, coffee-loving heroine who is a necromancer and then builds great side characters, an interesting world, and plots that deal effectively with heavy topics like grief and addiction.

I will be talkin Actual Rating: I will be talking about why I loved Song of the Dead below, but briefly I did want to address why this is not quite a 5 star book for me: I kind of think this should have been a trilogy!

The first portion of the book almost feels like a separate book, or what could have become a separate book, which makes the pacing a little bit weird.

The book begins with our heroine Odessa running away on her friends ship, escaping the pressure of political upheaval in favor of traveling to new places with her love interest Meredy.

Getting to leave Karthia for the first time was very cool, I only wish we had gotten more. It turns into a very brief trip for reasons, and then an entirely different plot begins when they get back.

I would have liked to see the traveling portion extended to be its own narrative, perhaps with venturing into new frontiers of the Deadlands? That would have been very cool and then the second part of this book could have been its own thing.

But instead, the travel portion is truncated and we get a book that could be better paced. However, I do think the plot eventually brings about a very satisfying resolution and has some truly shocking moments.

There are real stakes in this world, which I appreciate. Other things I want to note: Knowing the author has a menagerie of her own, this addition seemed appropriate and played a significant role in the plot!

In Song of the Dead, we see her make the choice not to return to her addiction, even when it would be the easiest way to cope. I really loved the depiction of that as an ongoing journey toward healing.

From the other side, we see how addiction hurts relationships, the painful necessity of intervention, and the reality that the addicted person might reject that intervention.

Love is depicted as sacrificial rather than self-involved and I thought that was beautiful and important. There a couple of sexual scenes between them that are pretty mild in terms of explicit content, but serve to develop their romantic relationship.

I just wanted more development of the other countries and some of the other students at the mage academy.

Again, I think making this a trilogy would have resolved that. Certainly not subtle as a plug for queerness and acceptance of difference, but a fun little thing.

I think that will do it! I think this is the go-to YA fantasy series for well-executed books that normalize queerness without focusing on that to the detriment of plot, world, character, and substance.

Indeed, he warns repeatedly of the dangers for western man in the wholesale adoption of eastern religious traditions such as yoga.

They construed the effect of LSD as a "stripping away" of ego-defenses, finding parallels between the stages of death and rebirth in the Tibetan Book of the Dead , and the stages of psychological "death" and "rebirth" which Leary had identified during his research.

Symbolically he must die to his past, and to his old ego, before he can take his place in the new spiritual life into which he has been initiated.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from Tibetan Book of the Dead. History Timeline Outline Culture Index of articles.

What happens when we die? Interviews with Tibetan Lamas, American scholars, and practicing Buddhists bring this powerful and mysterious text to life.

State-of-the-art computer generated graphics will recreabinte this mysterious and exotic world. Follow the dramatized journey of a soul from death In Tibet, the "art of dying" is nothing less than the art of living.

The New York Times. Oxford University Press,

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