The Squire's Quest

Front Cover
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2009 - Juvenile Fiction - 275 pages
27 Reviews

Why is it, Terence wondered, that the things you know most surely are always the things you can't demonstrate to any one else?

And why is it, after all of these years, that Terence is still just a squire, offering advice on how best to scrub the rust spots from armor? But Squire Terence has more to worry about than his place on the social scale. For all the peace and prosperity that has made England famous across Europe, Terence is uneasy. After nearly six months without contact with the World of the Faeries – not even from his old friend, the mischievous sprite Robin – Terence is sure something is rotten in King Arthur's court.

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
8
4 stars
10
3 stars
8
2 stars
1
1 star
0

Review: The Squire's Quest (The Squire's Tales #9)

User Review  - Veronica - Goodreads

With how bad the last book in this series was, I was extremely worried about whether or not I would like this book. I shouldn't have been worried. 'The Squire's Quest' is the second best in the series ... Read full review

Review: The Squire's Quest (The Squire's Tales #9)

User Review  - Goodreads

With how bad the last book in this series was, I was extremely worried about whether or not I would like this book. I shouldn't have been worried. 'The Squire's Quest' is the second best in the series ... Read full review

Other editions - View all

About the author (2009)

When Gerald Morris was in fifth grade he loved Greek and Norse mythology and before long was retelling the stories to his younger sister and then to neighborhood kids. He began carrying a notebook in which he kept some of the details related to the different stories. The joy he found in retelling those myths continued when he discovered other stories. According to Gerald Morris, 'I never lost my love of retelling the old stories. When I found Arthurian literature, years later, I knew at once that I wanted to retell those grand tales. So I pulled out my notebook . . . I retell the tales, peopling them with characters that I at least find easier to recognize, and let the magic of the Arthurian tradition go where it will.' Gerald Morris lives in Wausau, Wisconsin, with his wife and their three children. In addition to writing he serves as a minister in a church.

Bibliographic information