Myth-Ing Persons

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Ace Books, 2006 - Juvenile Fiction - 199 pages
18 Reviews
Skeeve is in a real pickle this time. His partner Aahz has disappeared, and it looks like foul play. Finding Aahz ought to be a snap for a talented magician like Skeeve, especially with a sassy apprentice and a dumb-but-brawny bodyguard along for the ride. The trouble is, they're sleuthing in another dimension.

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Review: Myth-ing Persons (Myth Adventures #5)

User Review  - Ryk Stanton - Goodreads

This continues to be an amusing series, but I am hoping for a bit more character development soon. It's fun to read, interesting to see how Skeeve will get him and his friends out of trouble ... but ... Read full review

Review: Myth-ing Persons (Myth Adventures #5)

User Review  - Tomthedog - Goodreads

#5 of the Myth series. This one's a little dopey even by light fantasy standards. Read full review

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Contents

Section 1
1
Section 2
12
Section 3
24
Copyright

15 other sections not shown

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About the author (2006)

Robert Lynn Asprin was born June 28, 1946 in St. Johns, Michigan to Daniel and Lorraine Asprin. Asprin attended the University of Michigan from 1964-65. In 1965, Robert served in the U.S. Army until mid-1966. Asprin then began a career as an accountant, moving up to cost accountant in a small subsidiary of the Xerox Corporation in Ann Arbor in 1976. In 1975, Asprin began working upon a science-fiction novel called Cold Cash War. Asprin sold this idea to St. Martin's Press and soon found himself a published writer. When other publishers approached him for a second novel, Asprin revealed that he had written up a draft of a comedy-fantasy work originally entitled The Demon and I, but they felt that he shouldn't stray far from the science-fiction of his first work. So Asprin began work on The Bug Wars. While working on The Bug Wars, Asprin was approached by Donning Publishing, and asked if he had a submission for their new publishing house, Starblaze. Asprin showed them The Demon and I, which Donning quickly accepted. At the last minute the title was changed to the familiar Another Fine Myth, which became quite popular. With that, Asprin quit his job and started his career as a fulltime freelance writer. Asprin wrote and edited over 50 books. He died of a myocardial infarction at home in his bed on May 22, 2008.

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