The Sad Tale of the Brothers Grossbart
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In the plague-wracked and devil-haunted darkness of Medieval Europe, an elite few enjoy opulent lives while the majority eke out a miserable existence in abject poverty. Hungry creatures stalk the deep woods and desolate mountains, and both sea and sky teem with unspeakable horrors. For those ill-fated masses not born into wealth, life is but a vicious trial to be endured before the end of days.
Hegel and Manfried Grossbart could give a toss.
Being of low birth means little, after all, when the riches of the mighty wait just inside the next crypt. The grave-robbing twins know enough about crusading to realise that if one is to make a living from the dead, what better destination than the fabled tomb-cities of Egypt?
But the Brothers Grossbart are about to discover that all legends have their truths, and worse fates than death await those who would take the red road of villainy ...
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- Newer Post - THE GRIN WITHOUT A CAT
Of the books he cited, I currently have Jessie Bullington's The Sad Tale of the Brothers Grossbart and Catherynne Valente's Palimpsest. I'm still trying out Bullington but I would definitely recommend Valente's other works ...
- Falcata Times: INTERVIEW: David Wellington
Right now I'm reading ?The Sad Tale of the Brothers Grossbart? by Jessie Bullington. It's interesting. FT: What is your guiltiest pleasure that few know about? DW: I play video games when no one is looking. Really nasty, violent ...