The Eternal Champion (Moorcocks Multiverse)

The Eternal Champion (Moorcocks Multiverse)

The Eternal Champion Moorcocks Multiverse Erekose the Eternal Champion pulled by the tides of chance through a thousand worlds and ages In his lonely search for peace and justice all he can trust are his own courage and enduring passion Acro

  • Title: The Eternal Champion (Moorcocks Multiverse)
  • Author: Michael Moorcock
  • ISBN: 9780575092655
  • Page: 326
  • Format: Paperback
  • Erekose, the Eternal Champion pulled by the tides of chance through a thousand worlds and ages In his lonely search for peace and justice all he can trust are his own courage and enduring passion Across magical landscapes, fantastic worlds without end, strides Erekose eternal hero, eternal warrior, eternal lover forever defying destiny and lifting his brave sword aErekose, the Eternal Champion pulled by the tides of chance through a thousand worlds and ages In his lonely search for peace and justice all he can trust are his own courage and enduring passion Across magical landscapes, fantastic worlds without end, strides Erekose eternal hero, eternal warrior, eternal lover forever defying destiny and lifting his brave sword against the cruel, cold logic of the MultiverseContains THE ETERNAL CHAMPION, PHOENIX IN OBSIDIAN and THE DRAGON IN THE SWORD.

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      Posted by:Michael Moorcock
      Published :2019-08-15T02:15:29+00:00

    757 Comment

    This story stands out from the fantasy of Moorcock (of whom I'm fond generally) because it is a potent and memorable example of ultimate character development: the story of a true shift of loyalty and a rediscovery of one's own fundamental values. If all mythology and modern fantasy has, in some sense, the goal of showing the ideal of personal transformation, I can think of very few books besides another favorite (Hesse's Magister Ludi/The Glass Bead Game) that do it as well.Which is not to say [...]

    "The Eternal Champion" is a classic. The trilogy that deals with John Daker who becomes Erekozё and then goes on to become another hero at another world, all the while namedropping the myriads of other incarnations is an old-fashioned "hero goes to another world fantasy" with a twist or three. Unlike "Von Bek", I'm not particularly interested in breaking down the stories in this one, as it reads like a single trilogy, with a recurring main character. As such, I will review the whole trilogy as [...]

    This is where it all begun. When one takes an objective look at Moorcock's work, one cannot help but be impressed by the verve and energy of his writing, the breadth of ideas, and the sheer imaginative power that goes into them. True, it doesn't always work, but when he's good, there are none better. To review the eternal champion in this day and age of fantasy being sanitised, homogenised, and commercialised, it's difficult to relate to how ground-breaking a lot of Moorcock's books are. What ma [...]

    The 3 stars are only for the eponymous novel, "The Eternal Champion". While paving the way for the entire Eternal Champion series and concepts, it is one rather disturbing book. It will be changed when the entire omnibus is over."Phoenix in Obsidian" got 4/5 stars (Read from August 07 to 18, 2014). "The Dragon in the Sword" remains to be evaluated, as of August 18. And finally, "The Dragon in the Sword" is a solid 4,5/5 stars, so overall the omnibus goes to 4/5. The most important here, apart fr [...]

    While it's not my favorite story of the Eternal Champion it does remind me of the journey you go through when reading a story. Some parts are good and you enjoy them. Some parts drag out and really suck. That's this book for me. The stories are good but sometimes you fight through some chapters. I would recommend this book to anyone. It has high adventure and danger. It has love found and love lost. All the tropes you'd expect in a fantasy novel. I look forward to the next novel in the series bu [...]

    I think I read most of the Moorcock Eternal Champion/Elric books at some point. Really like Moorcock: he's one of the more inventive sf/fantasy writers around, and he can WRITE, as opposed to merely having cool ideas.

    I found it a little jarring at first getting used to the way the sentences were formed, but got really into the story and character after a bit. Loved the philosophical tones of the human condition presented.

    I've owned this for 14 + years, yet never got around to reading The Dragon in The Sword. I will fix this one day

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