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Forest Kingdom Saga
Beyond the Blue Moon (3 of 3)

by Simon R. Green
May 1, 2011
6 Hours
Ages 13+
The city of Haven has changed Hawk and Fisher from what they once were...but what, or who, were they? Discontent and a political assassination draw them to the Forest Kingdom. King Harald is dead and the kingdom is in turmoil. The King's Questor seeks out Hawk and Fisher to find the killer break some spells and help restore a kind of peace.

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Director & Cast

Director Terence Aselford
Starring Terence Aselford, Danny Gavigan, Ren Kasey, Eric Messner, Thomas Keegan, Margie Tompros, Christopher Graybill, Casie Platt, Christopher Scheeren, Michael Glenn, Scott McCormick, Ted Stoddard, MB Van Dorn, Colleen Delany, James Konicek, Ken Jackson, Yasmin Tuazon, Tim Getman, Joe Brack, Nanette Savard, Michael John Casey, Richard Rohan andy Clemence and Mort Shelby
Book Adapted for GraphicAudio by Timothy Lynch
Dialogue Editors Nathanial Perry
Sound Designers Nathanial Perry
Original Theme Music Dan Sondak
Additional Original Music Johann Dettweiler and Dan Sondak
Cover Illustrator Jahbulani Ori
Producers Richard Rohan and Duane Beeman
Executive Producer Anji Cornette


Forest Kingdom by Patty (Posted on 10/1/2014)
What I missed was the connection between Vivian and the Queen. Hawks mother, lady of the lake, I missed something there. But it was GREAT to once again hear good triumph over evil.
Review by Johnny Tai (Posted on 5/23/2013)
Really sad to see this one end- though I suppose all good things must end eventually.

For the amount of dark plots revealed, this one has a surprising gently and happy ending for almost everyone- the Starlight Duke turned out okay, the Walking Man turned out okay, the bad guys were dealt with with very little actual violent...it's just really amazing how the author could turn this into almost a child friendly tale in the very end just as you think, "here goes, heads are going to fly!"

Okay so there are a few dead mercenaries and demonic beings here and there, and a poor murdered king who wasn't good for anything in the first place, but the bodycount is still alot lower than expected.

I'm happy to have guessed right all along about the Shaman too, though I totally missed my mark on the purpose of the Lady of the Lake business.

The acting is superb as usual, and I especially like the Walking Man and his struggle with faith and justice and humanity- that came through so well I could feel his pain.

The end of the "Shaman" kinda leave us thinking that there will be another book or two somewhere down the line- and I definitely hope that be the case.

Overall, a top of the line story performed with top of the line professionalism.

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