Stormbringer - Michael Moorcock Reviews
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King of the City - Michael MoorcockMoorcock's masterpiece (1335 words)
by Jumbo Scotch Egg - written on 13/05/01, updated on 13/05/01 (Very useful, 81 readings)
he left Diana has died, long-lens shots are suddenly out of fashion, and nobody wants to know him anymore. King of the City marks the culmination of Michael Moorcock’s long and varied career, the book he was born to write. He is best known as a highly successful sci-fi writer, with a career stretching back 35 years. He also developed a reputation as counter-culture figure during the 60s, dabbling in whatever suited him, with spells with bands such as Blue Oyster Cult and Hawkwind with whom he apparently acquired a platinum disc. Undefined demons required him to cut his ties and move a very long way from his old haunts, and he now lives in somewhat mysterious ...
Michael Moorcock in generalmove over harry potter! (329 words)
by timtom - written on 10/05/01, updated on 10/05/01 (Very useful, 22 readings)
at a young audience and I would hope that his taste for magical 'sword and sorcery' will eventually lead him into reading the books of the great science fantasy writer Michael Moorcock. Moorcock has written prodigously, he has constructed entire worlds in which the protaganists are strange people of other worlds, and yet are, wonderfully, quite believable when the book is being read. Moorcock has managed, through developing a complex series of books, many of which are subsets featuring a hero, ( or anti hero), which battle against enormous forces of evil, often aided by magical and mystical sources of good. The fascination lies in the way all the books ...
Behold the Man - Michael MoorcockBehold the Man by Michael Moorcock (325 words)
by Brett Bligh - written on 21/08/00, updated on 21/08/00 (Very useful, 129 readings)
what we would expect from Moorcock who is, after all, a writer of some considerable importance. First published in the late 60s (the copyright date is 1969, however the potted Michael Moorcock history at the front of the book says it won the Nebula in 1967, so I’m not sure exactly when this book was first published), this is a book that has dated very little and is probably a good starting point for those who haven’t read anything else by the author. Reprinted in the Millennium SF Masterworks series, which is usually a sign of good quality, I do nonetheless have a slight problem with this edition: one of the major plot points is revealed in the synopsis on ...