My copy of Golden Daughter, by Anne Elisabeth Stengl, came last Wednesday.
Her new charge, the beautiful temple girl, Lady Hariawan, is a gifted Dream Walker, capable of exploring worlds far beyond her own.
And how can Sairu protect her mistress from enemies in a different world? Golden Daughter is unlike any of Stengl 's previous novels.
Although the adventures do bleed over into the Wood and the Dream, the characters have less knowledge of it, so it reads quite differently.
o yes; Golden Daughter is quite different, almost disconnected, from its peers.
And although I am sad not to see more of the familiar Wood, this forces the novel to stand on its own -- and, dear readers, Golden Daughter does just that.
Although I did n't realize the character of Lady Hariawan, I trust that Stengl has more to say on the opic.
I am sufficientl sur that I would love anything in this series, and Golden Daughter is no exception.
Because he series spans such a vast frame of time, it runs the risk of losing the reader along the way, and I fear that might happen if you read Golden Daughter unprepared.
To recap: Golden Daughter, by Anne Elisabeth Stengl, is an excellent addition to he series.