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Accolades continue to come in...

for Arise Pendragon.

The second novel in the four-book series entitled Arthurian Tales continues down the treacherous path revealed at the end of Ambrosius Aureliani.

Young Artorius and Merlinus flee from their home near Aureliani in war-torn Gaul. Soon though, a patrol from the federated army of King Theodoric I intercepts them.

Their struggle to reach Britain leads them through many episodes of legendary status over the span of several years.

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Read the first four chapters of Arise Pendragon now!!!

Read a new review for Arise Pendragon from Kirkus Reviews.

Midwest Book Review calls Arise Pendragon "Exciting, dramatic, and firmly grounded in research and scholarship."

BlueInk Review says "readers are in for a treat, as Mintz invests the story of young Artorius with pathos, offering a different take on the legend–one that's sure to delight fans of the tales of Camelot."

Recently, a new review came in for Ambrosius Aureliani from Kirkus Reviews. The following is stated:

In the meanwhile, Leon Mintz has made available a rough draft of his current opinion on certain Arthurian folklore. The non-fictional work is entitled Arthur in the Time of Riotimus

Ambrosius Aureliani, Mercury Champagne, and the others are still available. Click on any of the Buy Now!!! > links, or the one to Shop at The Harbor. Safe and secure links are provided there to process your purchases through PayPal or Amazon.com.

Key Elements of Ambrosius Aureliani

Read the author's opinion on various Arthurian issues:

British Appeal to Agitius

St. Germanus, the Bishop of Auxerre

The Coming of the Saxons

King Grallon viewed as Vortigern

Ambrosius and the city of Aureliani

The Sword of Power & the Round Table

Learn more of the history behind Arthurian Tales:

Arthurian Tales Chronology - 382 to 420

Arthurian Tales Chronology - 421 to 439

Arthurian Tales Chronology - 440 to 454

Reviews of Ambrosius Aureliani

Amazon.com and The Library Thing - March 2011
David Larkin

If you're looking for swooning maidens and the trappings of medieval romance, this probably isn't the Arthur series for you. But if you're looking for a little light shown into this murkiest period of history, you'll enjoy reading about how it may have happened. I'm looking forward to the next volume.

TCM Reviews - January 2011
John R. Clark

Leon Mintz has done his homework in terms of scholarship, and it shows throughout the book. The settings, religious friction, politics and the culture readers will experience as they read this first of a possible quartet, all are realistically portrayed and help create a mental world which was quite easy for me to slide into as I read the story. This is a good book for lovers of historical fiction, fans of the early medieval period and will certainly appeal to teens who like meaty read. It will be a nice addition to our historical fiction collection at the Hartland Public Library.

Midwest Book Review - January 2011

The Arthurian legends are not about Arthur alone. Ambrosius Aureliani tells the story of King Arthur's uncle who has his own epic of the British isles to tell, of his own struggles for justice. For those with a love for fantasy and Arthurian lore, Ambrosius Aureliani is certainly a choice pick with plenty to entice readers to read further.

ForeWord Clarion Review - November 2010
Julia Ann Charpentier

Though the book stands on its own, this tale has all the attributes of a prolonged saga with treacherous battles and territorial disputes. The scenes are filled with action and intrigue, usually gripping in their intensity.



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