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Dragon King Trilogy
3 : The Sword and the Flame (1 of 2)

by Stephen R. Lawhead
Oct 1, 2011
5 Hours
978-1-59950-801-6
Ages 13+
The Dragon King who rules the land of Mensandor is none other than Quentin, whose courage and heroism have slowly transformed him from an orphaned servant into a war hero, respected leader and a fierce man of faith.

But even the powerful can fall prey to weakness. The world is turned upside-down when the dark sorcerer Nimrood--long thought dead after a battle with the previous Dragon King--returns with a fearsome plan. Shattered by the death of a dear and trusted friend, the abduction of his beloved son and the loss of his enchanted sword, Quentin finds his faith tested like never before.

In The Sword and the Flame, the final volume of Stephen R. Lawhead's captivating Dragon King Trilogy, the fate of the entire world depends on the outcome of this climactic battle between good and evil.
 

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Director & Cast

Director Johann Dettweiler
Starring Richard Rohan, Thomas Keegan, David Coyne, Dylan Lynch, Joe Brack andy Clemence, Tim Getman, Karen Novak, Elizabeth Jernigan, James Konicek, Terence Aselford, Scott McCormick, Michael Glenn, Christopher Scheeren, Nanette Savard, Richard Rohan, Steven Carpenter, James Lewis, Thomas Penny, Ken Jackson, Eric Messner, Christopher Graybill, Johann Dettweiler and Michael John Casey
Book Adapted for GraphicAudio by Johann Dettweiler
Dialogue Editors Johann Dettweiler
Sound Designers Johann Dettweiler
Cover Illustrator Jahbulani Ori
Producers Richard Rohan and Duane Beeman
Executive Producer Anji Cornette

Reviews

Stop after book 2 by Scott (Posted on 6/19/2018)
I enjoyed books 1 and 2, they were somewhat superficial, but fun. Additionally, the end of book 2 leaves you in a good place and the series could have been over. I'm assuming that book 3 was forced on the author and to make things work the author decided to ignore the basic personality of the main character to make a storyline work... Unfortunately, it destroys the empathy that you have built up for the characters. I cannot recommend this last book in the series.

Just average by Arcenio (Posted on 1/6/2016)
If it wasn't for graphic audio sound effects and voice overs this book wouldn't be the same. What I'm trying to say is graphic audio made story better than it was I guess.
Review by Johnny Tai (Posted on 5/23/2013)
Unfortuantely, book 3 does not hold up to the action and maturity set in book 2. It is more like we're back in book 1, where actions take place without reason or logic- all the author asks of you is to read and have faith and things somehow work them selves out like a children's story.

Is it bad? No, and the acting is top of the line as usual- and what little action there has been are well dramatized...but it is far from exciting, and overall, this series is more suited for young readers than mature audience.

The one upside of book 3 is that characters seem more realistic in ways- more emotional, less 2D than before.

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