Categories : Family

Eon’s master, Heuris Brannon, places all his hope and dwindling wealth into his pupil, who is able to see all twelve dragons in minds’ sight. But I hated both of her love interests. This book also falls into that somewhat narrow category of YA fantasy suitable for older readers that doesn’t have a romantic sub-plot. The story takes you into a wonderfully created world, heavily Asian influenced, closest to the Chinese traditions during the feudal period, and the author has the perfect prose to make it feel authentic and real. Eon is a twelve year old boy with a lame leg. View all 32 comments. This novel was very thorough, and I have to say that some of the details were lost on me. But there is a catch to this honor, you have to surrender a part of your Hua life energy to your dragon, in order to capture their power.

In truth, secondary characters were far more interesting than Eon himself. Sometimes, when a book is extremely popular and well-loved by everyone in the known universe and possibly beyond, I dig in my heels and simply refuse to read it for no good reason. All of the secondary characters, I really cared about. The only thing I found remotely interesting was Ido. In this book, from the first, we are forced into close quarters with many characters, and as such, personalities are made clearer. It was complex, well-written, and more than just your typical fantasy: Perhaps at times I even thought there was too much magic and I wished it would stop. What the hell happened?

The people in this universe who love the most, care the most, can’t harness the power of a dragon. Dragonyee, most of these things would not have happened should Eona stayed who she was in the first instalment.

I think it’s one of those books that will make you a better person if you read it young enough.

This is such a vivid fantasy world that I couldn’t help being sucked in. She let both her Master and Ido and Kygo control her, treat her like nothing. Fast forward two years later, to when my book goddess Tatiana writes a glowing review of a fantasy novel called Eon: In truth, secondary characters were far more interesting than Eon himself. I couldn’t decide who to root for, and I was torn between both men even as the book reaches its final pages. Hey Sorry the first chapter is so short, trust me, I make up for it in Chapter 2.


I enjoyed this much more than the first one, many of the things that stressed me out in Eon were already taken sona of in Eona. Eon’s secret is revealed very early on in the book and we spend the majority of the time wondering when it will be discovered and how much damage would follow.

As a noble lady. A quick read Nope, there’s no point even trying.

Eon: Dragoneye Reborn

I wonder what the moral of Goodman’s story will be as the series progresses? The Pearl Emperor, Kygo, is on the run with his branch of the resistance, and they haven’t a clue where he is. This year is the year of the Rat Dragon, and everything in Eon’s life is riding eonaa his being chosen.

In fact, the best aspect of this book.

Eona: The Last Dragoneye

It’s a complicated relationship between two powerful people who are all too aware of each other’s power. Once I got into it, the book flew! For centuries being a woman was thought to mean you were weak, unable to defend yourself, better off in the kitchens.

Kygo and Eona are so cute together! I also wish that the book could have delved into the mystery of why the Mirror Dragon was missing for years and what happened to the last Dragoneye. He is a little too real, if there can be such a thing. Of course, one should hope so, since she is the main character, but all the other characters are portrayed somewhat superficially.


Eon: Dragoneye Reborn (Eon, #1) by Alison Goodman

This was a good book idea to overall show that being female is not lesser but I didn’t love how the author executed it. Drafoneye both novels feature Eona coming to terms with who she is, Eona takes it all one step further. I liked reading about her inner struggles. View all 8 comments. At least that’s what everyone thought. Well, I got what I wanted in this book, a bit too much of it at times.

Actually, maybe I should quote: To summarize – Enjoyable enough, but not a book I will come back too. Instead llast the power-hungry madman he became at the end. I wouldn’t – couldn’t – let us. Sure, he would have probably died because of stabbing Kygo, but it was just undeserved, even for him. I actually disliked the emperor so much, that I was pulling for Ido.

They’re both imperfect, they both love Eona in their own way, and they both seek power for different purposes, and I honestly could not tell whose heart truly loved Eona for who she is. The pose is very nice — the blade looks sufficiently dangerous — but I can’t tell at all what the background image is supposed to be.

It’s pretty frustrating to know all the answers and to want to shake them into the character.

She has to make alliances, she has to pick the side she wants to be on, she has to make some tough decisions.