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Ballantine Books, 1992 - Fiction - 311 pages
4 Reviews
Ilyana is always careful to avoid the temptations of her gift, until she began to fall in love with a ghostly spring visitor and realizes that he is an evil wizard returned from the dead to take revenge on her mother. Reprint.

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - reading_fox - LibraryThing

Conclusions to the Russian tales, probably does require to have read the previous books. Sasha and his friends Petyor and Eveshka, are now livign happily with their daughter Illyata, alone in their ... Read full review

Review: Yvgenie (Russian Stories #3)

User Review  - Amanda Kespohl - Goodreads

See my review for THE RUSALKA. Additional note: this was my favorite book of the series and I found the plot more compelling than the others. It was still hard to follow in places (especially because I read the books out of order), but it merited an extra star because I was still engrossed. Read full review

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About the author (1992)

A multiple award-winning author of more than thirty novels, C. J. Cherryh received her B.A. in Latin from the University of Oklahoma, and then went on to earn a M.A. in Classics from Johns Hopkins University. Cherryh's novels, including Tripoint, Cyteen, and The Pride of Chanur, are famous for their knife-edge suspense and complex, realistic characters. Cherryh won the John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer in 1977. She was also awarded the Hugo Award for her short story Cassandra in 1979, and the novels Downbelow Station in 1982 and Cyteen in 1989.

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