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Lords and Ladies Book Review Summary

Detailed plot synopsis reviews of Lords and Ladies

The kingdom of Lancre is one of the smaller, mountainous countries on Discworld. Crop circles have started popping up of late, which means travel between alternate universes will become easier, and the elves (mean, nasty, cruel beings who bewitch everyone into thinking they are beautiful) are about to make their move. At the same time, Magrat, a young woman who was in training to be a witch, has been chosen by Verence II to be his queen and is learning the ropes of royalty. Granny Weatherwax the Borrower is back, as are several stumbling wizards and the orangutan librarian from Unseen University. Morris dancers also figure into the plot, and there are the usual sly references to such things as "Midsummer Nights Dream," Disney's Snow White, the Magnificent Seven, and Dirty Harry. Reasonably amusing, but not one of Pratchett's best in the series.
The review of this Book prepared by David Loftus








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Chapter Analysis of Lords and Ladies

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Plot & Themes

Composition of Book Descript. of chases or violence 20%planning/preparing, gather info, debate puzzles/motives 30%Feelings, relationships, character bio/development 30%Descript. of society, phenomena (tech), places 20% Tone of book    -   humorous or laughable FANTASY or SCIENCE FICTION?    -   fantasy world/fantasy past Coming of age    -   Yes Youngster becomes    -   ruler Magical Beings/Mental/Magical/Powers    -   Yes magical powers:    -   magical powers (general) Parody    -   Yes Is this an adult or child's book?    -   Adult or Young Adult Book

Main Character

Identity:    -   Female Age:    -   a teen If magical mental powers:    -   is very quick

Setting

Terrain    -   Mountains    -   Forests A substantial portion of this book takes place on a non-Earth planetary body:    -   humans in a primitive/fantasy society Planet outside solar system?    -   Yes

Writing Style

Accounts of torture and death?    -   generic/vague references to death/punishment How much dialogue?    -   significantly more dialog than descript

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Terry Pratchett Books Note: the views expressed here are only those of the reviewer(s).
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