Grey Star The Wizard

Grey Star the Wizard is the first book in the World of Lone Wolf book series created by Joe Dever and written by Ian Page. It is one of four books in the mini-series and features Grey Star, for whom the first book is named, a young Wizard trained by the enigmatic Shianti to stop the Wytch-King and his Shadakine Empire. All four of the Grey Star books were released by Project Aon along with many of the other installments of the Lone Wolf series.

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Grey Star The Wizard - Plot
... they raise the boy in the arts of magic, giving him the name Grey Star the star as the symbol of hope, and grey for the white-grey streak the boy has in ... Once his training is complete, Grey Star is sent out to retrieve the Moonstone, an ancient Shianti artefact, from the Daziarn, for only with its power can Shasarak be defeated ... The first book of the series details Grey Stars travel to the Shadakine Empire and his desperate attempt to find a guide to lead him to the Shadow Gate ...

Famous quotes containing the words wizard, grey and/or star:

    The obvious parallels between Star Wars and The Wizard of Oz have frequently been noted: in both there is the orphan hero who is raised on a farm by an aunt and uncle and yearns to escape to adventure. Obi-wan Kenobi resembles the Wizard; the loyal, plucky little robot R2D2 is Toto; C3PO is the Tin Man; and Chewbacca is the Cowardly Lion. Darth Vader replaces the Wicked Witch: this is a patriarchy rather than a matriarchy.
    Andrew Gordon, U.S. educator, critic. “The Inescapable Family in American Science Fiction and Fantasy Films,” Journal of Popular Film and Television (Summer 1992)

    We have not the slightest idea that women are made of such light material that the breath of any fool or knave may blow them on the rocks of ruin.
    —Jane Grey Swisshelm (1815–1884)

    Firmness yclept in heroes, kings and seamen,
    That is, when they succeed; but greatly blamed
    As obstinacy, both in men and women,
    Whene’er their triumph pales, or star is tamed —
    And ‘twill perplex the casuist in morality
    To fix the due bounds of this dangerous quality.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)