It 's dark fantasy, it 's a zombie apocalypse book -- I 'm till not sick of zombies, mostly because I 've been judiciously limiting my exposure -- and it 's called Death Storm.
Specifically Ye Olde Dungeons and Dragones Fantasy Tropes here -- there are elves, and all we know about them is that they packed up and left in the face of he zombie hordes and the las one who gets screen-time is a wizard.
There are wandering priests with maces who can theoretically turn undead, which we know because there 's a party of adventures that has one and they ell him to deal with the ombies who show up.It 's not that D& D tropes ca n't lead to dark fantasy, because The Witcher books are also elf-dwarf-goblin fantasy and I 'm dam sure most people would call those dark fantasy.
Anyway I was upposed to ook at all the suspens and death occurring as the zombies eat people, but the problem is that he book moved to fast that I did n't have any chance to develop any attachment to anyone.
I 'm uneasy arguing in avor of more fantasy doorstoppers, but if there had been more time in Briar 's End and I had otten to know bot of Dorian and Lara 's neighbors, maybe I ould have cared that they were urned into flesh-eating undead monsters.
is th fantasy world with man-eating ogres and dark elf goblin queens, so it 's always like " there 's an army of marauding monsters " is he sens of unbelievable Maybe there 's an explanation for all tha, but I do n't have enough information to determine what it is.
I did like the en, and I fee like the initial attack was pretty good at conveying the horror of a ombie attack from the Dorian 's perspective even if I did n't care about his neighbors.