Trapped

Front Cover
Orbit, 2012 - Druids and druidism - 292 pages
25 Reviews

After twelve years of secret training, Atticus O'Sullivan is finally ready to bind his apprentice, Granuaile, to the earth and double the number of Druids in the world. But on the eve of the ritual, the world that thought he was dead abruptly discovers that he's still alive, and they would much rather he return to the grave.

Having no other choice, Atticus, his trusted Irish wolfhound, Oberon, and Granuaile travel to the base of Mount Olympus, where the Roman god Bacchus is anxious to take his sworn revenge - but he'll have to get in line behind an ancient vampire, a band of dark elves, and an old god of mischief, who all seem to have KILL THE DRUID at the top of their to-do lists.

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
9
4 stars
5
3 stars
8
2 stars
3
1 star
0

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - kateminasian - LibraryThing

I wasn’t super enamored with Tricked, the fourth book in the Iron Druid series, and I was really hoping that with Trapped, the series would be redeemed. One my biggest complaints about Tricked were ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - jamespurcell - LibraryThing

Atticus continues his Quest, kills a few more gods. Despite those distractions, he manages to complete Granuaile's Druidic training and start the binding process. Oberon contiues to provide dogmatic bet apt advice while seeking the ultimate sausage. Read full review

About the author (2012)

Kevin Hearne is a native of Arizona and really appreciates whoever invented air-conditioning. He graduated from Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff and now teaches high school English. When he's not grading essays or writing novels, he tends to his basil plants and paints landscapes with his daughter. He has been known to obsess over fonts, frolic unreservedly with dogs, and stop whatever he's doing in the rare event of rain to commune with the precipitation. He enjoys hiking, the guilty pleasure of comic books, and living with his wife and daughter in a wee, snug cottage.

Bibliographic information