But someone has murdered their brother Caine and framed Corwin. This leads to questions about other missing members of the royal family. Corwin's brother, Random, tells of his attempts to rescue their brother, Brand, and Corwin decides to find out what happened to the latter.
After many intrafamily exchanges, Brand is rescued but is stabbed by one of the family in the attempt.
The Road to Amber
In the midst of the ensuing intrigue, an assassination attempt is made on Corwin and he finds himself incapacitated on Earth. Before returning to Amber he hides the Jewel of Judgment on Earth. After Brand recovers, he tells Corwin of several incidents leading up to his capture.
Corwin finds the Primal Pattern damaged, with a dark stain obscuring parts of it. On further investigation it is found that the blood of one of the members of his family has created the stain. Corwin descends back to the dungeons and meets with Dworkin, who explains how the Pattern might be repaired. After being chased from the Pattern, Corwin eventually discovers that Brand is responsible for the damage and that he now has the Jewel of Judgment. Corwin must now prevent Brand from attuning himself to the jewel, or Brand's plot to destroy the Pattern will succeed.
Corwin and his family band together to prevent this, eventually recover the jewel, and discover that their father Oberon, the true King of Amber, still lives. Roger Zelazny makes a brief cameo appearance in the book as a guard in a dungeon, smoking a pipe and working on a novel which may or may not be The Chronicles of Amber itself. Oberon, having resumed the throne, organizes an assault on the Courts of Chaos. Oberon plans to repair the Primal Pattern at the cost of his life, and offers the throne to Corwin with Dara as his Queen.
Corwin refuses and is tasked to bring the Jewel of Judgment across the shadows to the battle that will ensue after the Pattern is redrawn. He sets off along the black road and is soon pursued by Brand and a great storm. Through the storm and across the multiverse he comes to doubt his father's success. As he approaches the Courts of Chaos he is assailed by fantastic beings who try to dissuade him, and he finally decides that his father must have failed.
Corwin then creates a new Pattern and uses it to get to the Courts, but has not the strength to prevent Brand stealing the Jewel from him in the process. In a final confrontation with Brand, the Jewel of Judgment is stolen and lost. Brand is killed - by Caine, revealed to have faked his own death earlier by murdering a "shadow" version of himself and leaving the body to be found: shot through heart and throat, Brand falls off a precipice into the Abyss, taking Deirdre with him in the process.
The Jewel is recovered by the unicorn who bestows it on Random, who is then accepted as the new King. The Trumps and multiverse are restored and Corwin relates the story of the first five novels to his son Merlin. The next five novels focus on Merlin , Corwin's son. These stories are held by some fans to be less of a fantasy classic than the first five due to the difference in writing style, direction and setting. The series is a coming of age for Merlin with his heritage as a Prince of Chaos and Amber.
Merlin has been studying computer science on Earth while constructing a secret project called Ghostwheel, a sentient computer based on the Trumps, which Merlin hopes will be able to locate Corwin, who vanished after visiting the Courts of Chaos in the previous novel.
Merlin discovers the body of his ex-girlfriend Julia, apparently killed by beasts from another shadow, and subsequently finds himself in sorcerous combat with a lady named Jasra, who has a poisonous sting in her bite. More unnerving is that his best friend Luke apparently knows about both Ghostwheel and Merlin's connection to Amber.
He eventually returns to Amber, which is in mourning: the news has just come that Caine has been murdered, and Bleys injured, by a mystery assassin with a rifle — an assassin who demonstrates with a thrown bomb at Caine's funeral, which misses any other family members that he has access to something with explosive properties in Amber which had previously been thought impossible. After the funeral, King Random orders Merlin to shut down Ghostwheel, but the artifact shows it is capable of self-defense, even against its creator, who is saved by the unexpected appearance of Luke — who thus proves, with the ability to traverse Shadow, that he too is no ordinary human.
He soon finds that Luke is in fact Rinaldo, son of Brand of Amber, and has been responsible for yearly attempts on his life, on the anniversary of Luke's discovery of Brand's death. Luke imprisons Merlin in a cave of blue crystal which negates his magic abilities and from which he cannot escape.
Merlin escapes from the blue crystal cave, meets and confronts Jasra, nearly taking her prisoner, but is forced to retreat when she calls in reinforcements using the Trumps. Further mystery ensues back on Earth when several people who apparently knew a lot more about Merlin than they should, turn out to have no memory of previous meetings. Merlin traces his way back to his first confrontation with Jasra, where he finds himself at a magical fort, the Keep of the Four Worlds, a nexus of magical energies which has recently fallen under the control of a mysterious blue-masked sorcerer calling himself "Mask", who seems to have a vendetta against Merlin.
Merlin returns to Amber, ventures out into Amber City, escapes an assassination attempt, and is saved by Caine's mistress, Vinta Bayle — who, also, appears to know more than she ought about him. Merlin then finds himself having to rescue Luke from Dalt, the two having apparently come to blows. Luke reveals that Jasra has indeed lost power and is now a prisoner — and has the cheek to ask for Merlin's help. Luke ends up in the crystal cave himself — and Merlin, after yet another uncanny encounter with a shape-shifting werewolf which escapes, minus an ear and with severe burns and that appears to be backed by Mask.
Merlin decides to gain leverage over Luke by "rescuing" Jasra without Luke's help, and then taking Jasra as a prisoner in Amber. He confronts Mask, escapes with the now-petrified Jasra, and returns to Amber, where an unusual Trump summoning imprisons him in the Mad Hatter's tea party from Wonderland. Merlin realises that Wonderland, where he and Luke are trapped, is an LSD -induced hallucination made real by Luke's powers over shadow.
It is Luke who has dropped the acid — he, too, having been taken prisoner in an independent attempt to rescue Jasra, and having apparently been given it as an experiment. He is ambushed by a creature from Chaos, a Fire Angel, but defeats it with the help of a Jabberwock and a vorpal sword. He leaves Luke to sober up and seeks his stepbrother Mandor, who thinks that their half-brother Jurt may be at least one of the assassins trying to kill Merlin — right now, most likely, for headship of the House of Sawall once its current lord dies, since Mandor the eldest son has stepped aside, leaving that office to be disputed between Merlin and Jurt who was indeed the werewolf from earlier.
They meet up with Fiona and discover that the Logrus is making an attempt to damage Corwin's Pattern. But Merlin refuses to help Mandor and Fiona learn more, and returns to Amber, only to be embroiled in diplomatic controversy: in order to avoid Luke's possible accession to the throne of the Shadow kingdom Kashfa, Random is playing politics to put his own candidate on the throne, and the neighbouring kingdom of Begma objects to that particular candidate's territorial ambitions. The Begman duke's elder daughter Coral and Luke's old friend Dalt the Mercenary are both revealed to be bastard Amberites, sired by Oberon out of wedlock: Coral walks the Pattern and disappears completely, apparently held prisoner by it.
Dalt challenges Amber with an armed force, demanding Luke be surrendered to him as prisoner, but Luke has sworn off his vendetta and is under Queen Vialle's protection. Negotiations result in an arranged fistfight between Dalt and Luke, which Dalt wins and captures Luke. Coral's younger sister Nayda is revealed to be possessed by the mysterious body-possessing "t'yiga" demon which had previously been Vinta Bayle and, for a short while, several other people on Earth, in "Trumps of Doom" : but since the real Nayda actually died of a long-standing heart condition just as the t'yiga possessed her possession is normally harmless , it is now trapped in her form permanently.
Merlin calls in Mandor to imprison the t'yiga, which turns out a to have been sent with orders to act as a bodyguard to Merlin, by an unknown sponsor, and b reveals that Jurt is in league with Mask, and is trying to gain power from the Keep of the Four Worlds in the same way that Brand did, and become a Living Trump.
Mask is wounded by Merlin, but then it is revealed that "he" is in fact Merlin's ex-girlfriend Julia, whom he had thought dead.
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Jasra is left in charge of the Keep of the Four Worlds, where she had ruled before — as Julia's teacher, before Julia decided to outwit her and take over. She turns out to be exactly the right person to leave in charge there, as she does not wish for the power of the Fount of the Four Worlds herself, but is quite happy to prevent others using it, since gaining its power destroyed the last of Brand's humanity, and she appears to have genuinely loved him, and lost him to his power-lust.
Merlin tries to use Trump magic to locate Coral — with the help of Mandor, Jasra and even his own creation Ghostwheel, with whom he is back on good terms — but is ambushed by various ghostly constructs of people that have walked the Pattern and Logrus, and even by Corwin's most recent Pattern-ghost from his own Pattern, not the Pattern of Amber , and finds himself drawn into a struggle between the Logrus , the fundamental power of chaos, and the Pattern, the fundamental power of order. It is revealed that the Pattern, and its chaotic counterpart the Logrus, are sentient, and wish Merlin to choose a side to tip the balance of the multiverse towards one or the other — with other Pattern- and Logrus-ghosts also taking part in the "trial" to influence him one way or the other.
They try to make him choose between them using ghosts of family members who have traversed their two paths. He attempts to walk the route of neutrality to avoid choosing sides, but ends up being tricked into taking sides twice — firstly by having a Chaos dagger planted on him as he sleeps before attempting to take the middle path in a three-way choice between the extremes of Order and Chaos this is rather appropriate: he would rather aid neither side, but his chosen method is usually the magic of Chaos , and secondly he is coerced into aiding the Pattern to strengthen its position in Shadows, while rescuing Coral from her imprisonment.
During the trial he somehow obtains possession of the Jewel of Judgement: the attempt to return it to Castle Amber provokes a confrontation between the Pattern and Logrus themselves, causing a mighty explosion in which Mandor suffers a broken arm and Coral loses an eye. The ty'iga demon in Nayda's body escapes and tries to return the Jewel to the Logrus, but is captured by Ghostwheel — which, after removing both Nayda and the Jewel, passes its own synthetic "consciousness" through the Jewel, thus traversing the Pattern.
Coral's damaged eye is operated on by Dworkin, who replaces it with the Jewel of Judgement. Merlin investigates Brand's old quarters, and finds his old sword Werewindle, and a mysterious and powerful "spikard" ring, which he keeps. Random sends him to the kingdom of Kashfa as the Amberite representative at a coronation Since he has a fairly legitimate claim on the throne himself, is on better terms with his neighbours Begma, who objected to Duke Arkans , and has given up his vendetta on Amber, Random is letting things stand.
Further complications ensue when it turns out that Coral — now Merlin's lover — is actually Luke's long-forgotten wife following a diplomatic arranged marriage in childhood although Luke seems willing enough to have it annulled in the future. Merlin goes to present Luke with Werewindle as a memento of his father, but they are ambushed by Jurt again.
Jurt is defeated but steals Werewindle as he flees. Merlin returns to his birthplace in the Courts of Chaos in order to solve the existential riddle in which he is involved — to find that he is suddenly a lot closer to the throne of Chaos itself than he thought, King Swayvill having finally died of a long-standing illness aggravated, it is said, by the death curse of Eric of Amber , and many other candidates having either been assassinated or dropped out, which pushes his own house of Sawall unexpectedly to the forefront.
Of course, besides there being two other candidates from rival houses, this pushes Jurt very close to the succession too. In a conversation with his mother Dara — mistress of Corwin once, and a descendant of Benedict, also from the royal house of Chaos — he finds that she was the one who sent the ty'iga demon which is now Coral's sister Nayda and appears to be developing something of an affection for Luke. Merlin realizes he is but a pawn in the hands of the powerful and cynical superpowers that rule the universe, that neither the Pattern nor the Logrus or their manifestations as Unicorn and Serpent care much about their "minions", and that someone or something wants him to rule Chaos — and that others will try to manipulate him when he is.
Merlin — and a Pattern-ghost of Luke — are both adopted by Corwin's Pattern which has previously rejected Fiona , at the instance of a Pattern-ghost of Corwin himself, as it appears that his own Pattern is also sentient and resisting incursions from both the Logrus and Amber's Pattern — and taking a hand in the conflict between the two. It becomes apparent that the real Corwin is held prisoner by Dara herself — ironically, in a chapel devoted to Corwin chapels devoted to Amberites having apparently become a popular cult in Chaos after the Patternfall War: Jurt worshipped Brand, House Hendrake idolised Benedict, and Mandor's patron was Fiona.
Jurt, frightened by the power politics, declares truce on Merlin, and calls off his own vendetta — suggesting that Dara and Mandor intend, themselves, to manipulate Merlin when becomes King, after first putting him on the throne. The assassination of the two remaining candidates throws things into confusion: Coral is kidnapped by agents of Chaos who want her because the Jewel of Judgement is her eye , and pursued by Merlin and Jurt, who call on the assistance of Luke, Dalt and Nayda: they find themselves having to fight agents of the Pattern as well as the Logrus to rescue her, and finally confront the Pattern itself and threaten to damage it by spilling their Amberite blood on it, if it does not back off from their conflict the four others are sent safely away while Luke remains: contact is lost just after he says "Shit, I spilled it!
In the Courts of Chaos, Merlin uses Ghostwheel which has by now traversed the Logrus as well as the Pattern , his own Spikard, and all his magical powers in the final fight for survival: finally declaring — and forcing Dara and Mandor to accept — that although he did not want to rule, if forced to do so, it will not be as anyone's puppet. Thus both the Pattern and Logrus are forestalled for a time, in their attempts to escalate their conflict: while Corwin begins the journey back to Amber, Merlin — who wants peace with Amber — returns to Chaos to await his coronation. For the limited edition of Trumps of Doom , Zelazny wrote a prologue that details Merlin's passage through the Logrus.
After completing the Merlin Cycle, Zelazny wrote five Amber short stories, in which he began to tease the threads of the story into a new configuration. The author died shortly after completing the last of these short stories, which were collected in Manna from Heaven , along with the Trumps of Doom prologue and 16 non-Amber stories.
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A separate and unfinished sixth short story, "A Secret of Amber," was an informal collaboration, co-written in alternating sections by Zelazny and Ed Greenwood over a period of years. Although several orders for these stories have been proposed by fans, Zelazny himself commented that the correct order for the stories is the order in which they were written:  . The latter five stories told a linked tale from several viewpoints.
Zelazny had planned to write more, and to eventually publish a collection of Amber short stories. Several years after Zelazny's death, his estate authorized a new series of Amber novels, and John Gregory Betancourt was selected as the writer. Betancourt's Dawn of Amber series, which took its name from the title of the first volume, is a prequel to Zelazny's work, taking place centuries or millennia before Nine Princes in Amber. It is told from the point of view of Corwin's father Oberon, and like Zelazny's novels, the series was narrated in first person. Four novels, out of five that had been planned, were published by iBooks :.
After ending the fourth book on a cliffhanger, Betancourt never wrote the planned and scheduled fifth volume, Sword of Chaos. The death of iBooks' owner Byron Preiss was followed by the publishing company's filing for bankruptcy ,  and Betancourt announced in February that the series had been canceled. Betancourt stated that one of his primary motivations for agreeing to write the new books was to keep Zelazny's books and stories alive and in print, and to prevent them from fading into obscurity.
He cited Robert E. Howard 's Conan , Edgar Rice Burroughs 's Tarzan , and Sir Arthur Conan Doyle 's Sherlock Holmes as examples of how later authors had successfully continued and extended the stories of iconic characters long after their creators had died. The decision by Zelazny's literary executor to authorize a continuation of the Amber series was criticized by several acquaintances of Zelazny, including writers George R. They asserted that Zelazny had been quite averse to the idea of a "shared" Amber setting, and that he had clearly stated he did not want any others writing Amber stories.
Well, I remember Roger talking to me and Steve Brust. We'd just suggested that if he did an anthology of other-people-write-Amber-stories that we'd be up for it understatement and he puffed on his pipe, and said — extremely firmly — that he didn't want anyone else to write Amber stories but him. I don't believe he ever changed his mind on that.
When Roger knew he was dying, though, he did nothing to rewrite his will, which means that his literary executor is a family member from whom he was somewhat estranged — not someone who would have kept Roger's wishes paramount. Which is a pity. Would I love to write an Amber story? God, yes. Would Steve Brust? Will we? Nope because Roger told us he explicitly didn't want it to happen. The series received a critical response from some Zelazny fans, [ who? The focus on Oberon also disappointed those who, after reading Zelazny's Merlin cycle and Amber short stories, believed that Zelazny had instead been planning another series of books to wrap up matters that he had left hanging.
Zelazny's short stories, while tying up some of the loose ends, at the same time had opened doors to potential new stories going forward in the Amber universe, rather than a prequel. Sunset Productions did audio versions of Roger Zelazny reading the novels except where noted , and produced them with sound effects.
Sunset was bought out by Americana Publishing in In , Audible released brand new recordings of The Chronicles of Amber , with Alessandro Juliani reading the first five books the Corwin cycle and Wil Wheaton reading the last five books the Merlin cycle. They were published in , each in three parts. In , Telarium published the interactive fiction computer game Nine Princes in Amber , based on the first two books of the series.
Two authorized adventure books based on Amber, similar in concept to Neil Randall's Choose Your Own Adventure series, were published in AmberMUSH is the most notable example of a large number of hobbyist-run text-based online role-playing games based on Amber and often Amber Diceless Roleplaying as well. Zangband is a single-player roguelike computer game with a setting, magic system, and race options that are loosely derived from Zelazny's Amber multiverse, with the Serpent of Chaos as its final adversary.
The series is based on the concept of parallel worlds , domination over them being fought between the kingdoms at the extreme ends of Shadow—Amber, the one true world of Order, and the Courts of Chaos. Amberites of royal blood—those descended from Oberon and ultimately his parents: Dworkin, formerly of the Courts of Chaos, and the Unicorn of Order herself —are able to "walk in Shadow", mentally willing changes to occur around them.
These changes are, in effect, representative of the Shadow-walker passing through different realities. There are apparently infinite realities, and the characters in the novels are not sure if these different universes are created as one walks through Shadow, or if they already exist and a Shadow-walker is able to slip from one to another. In the Merlin cycle there are references to the Wheeler—Everett interpretation of quantum-mechanics and the Ghostwheel created by Merlin is said to "shuffle" through Shadows, suggesting that the multiverse exists independently, although this is never explicitly stated.
Within this multiverse, Zelazny deals with some interesting philosophical concepts about the nature of existence, compares and contrasts the ideas of Order and Chaos, and plays with the laws of physics—they can differ from Shadow to Shadow; for instance, gunpowder does not ignite in Amber, which is why the characters all carry swords.
Other Shadows have green skies and blue suns, cities of glass, and worlds out of our own fiction can come to life. The Castle and City of Amber rest upon a shoulder of Kolvir, a mountain which dominates the land and sea around it. The city lies below the castle and extends down the mountain's slopes to a seaport.
Part of the eastern face of Kolvir is a cliff, thousands of feet high, which can be climbed using stone steps. These form a switchback stair, a path that is broad enough for two men abreast at the bottom, but soon narrows, wide enough for only for a single person. There are no railings. Below the stairs are a tiger-striped beach and the sea, and the cliff face is riddled with sea caves. Out to sea and to the southeast of Amber lies first the City of Rebma, and then the Isle of Cabra, noted for its lighthouse.
To the north of Amber lie various estates, farms, and small villages and communities, as well as a small port Balyesport. The great forest of Arden lies to the north, west and south of Kolvir. Also to the south is The Vale of Garnath. This is a lush forest, but "not so thickly or massively wooded as the Arden," and is where the River Oisen travels to the sea. It is also through Garnath that the forces of Chaos eventually come to attack Amber, using their Black Road. Another important southern location, within the Forest of Arden, is the Grove of the Unicorn.
Since Amber "casts Shadow but is not of it," walking in Shadow was not possible in the immediate environs of the City or Kolvir. It was necessary to gain some distance from these locations in order to walk in Shadow, traveling to or from other worlds. This usually meant traveling by sea, or through the Forest of Arden.
This is why the sea patrols and Julian's force in Arden were effective. Amber has two reflections or counterparts. The city of Rebma Amber spelled backwards lies under the sea off the coast. Markers on the beach point the way to an underwater stairway named Faiella-Bionin which descends to the city.
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The stairway and city are magical, allowing normal breathing, talking, etc. Leaving the areas of magic returns one to normal water, with the potential of drowning or being crushed by water pressure. Rebma is ruled by Queen Moire. Most inhabitants are a sea people, not shadows of Amberites, and are slightly different in form from humans. They can be resentful of Amber, particularly when strife in Amber causes ripples of trouble in their own home.
In times of peace Amberites may visit freely. It was during one such time that Random seduced and abandoned Moire's daughter Morganthe, leading her to commit suicide after she bore his son, Martin. Rebma contains a copy of the Pattern, a mirror image of the one in Amber. On moonlit nights, the ghostly city of Tir-na Nog'th cf. It is an imperfect reflection of the Amber, with inhabitants that are shadows and ghosts of people, including those who once, might have, or never existed.
The poems are scattered throughout the volumes of the collection - often topically linked with the following story. It's a little hard to argue with the editors on this - several hundred pages of poetry in one place would have seriously weakened one of the volumes in the set. And if the poetry had just been left out entirely, you'd wonder about it, and how good it must have been.
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Frankly, I just resent this. I have the novels - they're mostly available for purchase. I bought this set for the short stories. One the inside back jacket, Michael Whelan gets as much space as Zelazny himself. Yes, he's a famous if overrated artist, but hey, he just did the one cover, not the six volumes of content. Strange sequencing, etc. There is excellent information on publication dates and how the stories fit the various series. There are many previously unpublished or underpublished pieces. There are carefully collated comments from Zelazny about each story, and there are over- copious interpretive notes about the allusions in each story.
Also, there's a nicely written biographical piece included in each volume. While they're all respectful of Zelazny's talent, they're not sycophantic in tone. There are also introductions by guest notables for each volume - some good, some that lead you to question why the editors selected people who clearly did not know Zelazny well. Finally - the stories themselves. If you're a Zelazny fan, this collection is well worth your time. Otherwise, it's not your best introduction. Some of the underpublished e.
And the strange sequencing ends up undercutting the effect of the really great stories that are also here. I'm a long time, committed Zelazny enthusiast, and I'm confident that this is not the collection I'd give my spouse in order to share my burning enthusiasm for Zelazny's work. If you're already a fan, though, this will satisfy your completist desires, and give you access to a lot of new work, uneven though it may be.
Mar 06, Alazzar rated it it was amazing. Also, the biographical stuff and the speeches and essays at the end are great. And Call Me Roger. It was also damn sad—I got to the point, after six volumes of biography, that I felt like I knew Roger personally—and then, in this segment, I had to read about his final days. Sad times. May 01, Shannon Appelcline added it Shelves: fantasy , read-aloud.
I picked this up mainly to read the five connected Amber short stories. Was it worth picking up this volume just for those stories? Perhaps not, but they were worth reading. The Salesman's Tale. It's great to see Luke as the point-of-view character.
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Blue Horse, Dancing Mountains. It's very nice to see Corwin at the center of things again, and once mo I picked this up mainly to read the five connected Amber short stories. It's very nice to see Corwin at the center of things again, and once more we have what looks like a setup for exciting stuff. The Shroudling and the Guisel. As with the other Amber shorts, Zelazny does a great job here of really opening up the world with new, evocative sorts of magic and enchantment. Unfortunately the story as a whole doesn't hold up to that imagination. Coming to a Cord. This Frakir story is rather delightful and also does a good job of tying together the Amber shorts to date, showing that they were really heading somewhere.
Hall of Mirrors. Again, you could really see things coming together in this, which is the last story. Unfortunately Zelazny also returned to some of the more annoying features of his late Amber stories: anthropomorphized, omniscient beings taking away the free will from our characters. Still, I enjoyed one last story with Luke and Corwin.
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I also read some of the Amber ephemera: Prolog to Trumps of Doom. A Secret of Amber. Dec 13, Mayank Agarwal rated it it was ok Shelves: fantasy-fiction. Read only the short stories of Amber, got to say they are better written then the original series. This must be mainly due to the fact of them being written more recently. Ties up few loose ends and develops many interesting plot for future Amber series. This time Zelazny builds up another beautiful word with an interesting race.
Also the introduction of his two childhood friends and there weird power adds to the series. Craig Carter rated it it was amazing Sep 20, Fred Krusemark rated it it was amazing Jan 25, Eddy Pelckmans rated it really liked it Feb 23, Michelle Laveau rated it it was amazing Dec 30, Eileen Howard rated it it was amazing Feb 07, Jang, Min-gyu rated it it was amazing Jul 16, Dmitriy rated it it was amazing Nov 30, Olya rated it it was ok Nov 06, Barry rated it it was amazing May 30, Linda rated it it was amazing May 27, Jonas Wisser rated it really liked it Jul 07, Ian Cyr rated it it was amazing May 15, Cobi rated it really liked it Oct 03, Artsalnov rated it liked it Jan 06, Paul Vittay rated it really liked it May 04, Richard rated it it was amazing Sep 19, Roger Brockie rated it really liked it Dec 18, John rated it it was amazing Apr 15, Jeremy Bagai rated it it was amazing Feb 15, Carl Lund rated it it was amazing Jun 19, Joshua Schwartz rated it really liked it Oct 12, Troll Bobic rated it it was ok Jun 14,