The Sword and the Stallion (Eternal Champion Sequence: Corum, Book 6)

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Since the s, Moorcock has tended to write longer, more literary 'mainstream' novels, such as Mother London and Byzantium Endures, which have had positive reviews, but he continues to revisit characters from his earlier works, such as Elric, with books like The Dreamthief's Daughter or The Skrayling Tree. With the publication of the third and last book in this series, The White Wolf's Son , he announced that he was 'retiring' from writing heroic fantasy fiction, though he continues to write Elric's adventures as graphic novels with his long-time collaborators Walter Simonson and the late James Cawthorn.

He has also completed his Colonel Pyat sequence, dealing with the Nazi Holocaust, which began in with Byzantium Endures , continued through The Laughter of Carthage and Jerusalem Commands , and now culminates with The Vengeance of Rome Moorcock is prone to revising his existing work, with the result that different editions of a given book may contain significant variations.

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The changes range from simple retitlings e. Moorcock in music Moorcock collaborated with the British rock band Hawkwind on many occasions: The Hawkwind track "The Black Corridor", for example, included verbatim quotes from Moorcock's novel of the same name, and he worked with the band on their album Warrior on the Edge of Time.

Moorcock also penned the lyrics to "Sonic Attack", a Sci-Fi send-up of the public information broadcast, that was part of Hawkwind's Space Ritual set. Moorcock appeared on stage with the band occasionally during the Black Sword tour.

The Eternal Champion (Eternal Champion, book 1) by Michael Moorcock

His contributions were removed from the original release of the Live Chronicles album, recorded on this tour, due to legal reasons, but has subsequently appeared on some double CD versions. Moorcock also collaborated with former Hawkwind frontman and resident poet, Robert Calvert who gave the chilling declamation of "Sonic Attack" , on Calvert's albums Lucky Leif and the Longships and Hype.

The first album New Worlds Fair was released in The album included a number of Hawkwind regulars in the credits. A second version of the album Roller Coaster Holiday was issued in These were sessions for planned albums based on two of his novels: Glorianna and The Entropy Tango. The albums were never completed. The Deep Fix was the title story of an obscure collection of short stories by James Colvin published in the s.

He is credited with singing lead vocals and playing guitar and mandolin. The first of an audio book series of unabridged Elric novels, with new work read by Moorcock, have recently begun appearing from AudioRealms. The second audiobook in the series - The Sailor on the Seas of Fate—was published in Views on fiction writing Moorcock is a fervent supporter of the works of Mervyn Peake, and somewhat dismissive of the works of J. He met both Tolkien and C.

Lewis in his teens, and claims to have liked them personally even though he does not admire them on artistic grounds. He cites Fritz Leiber, an important sword and sorcery pioneer, as an author who writes fantasy that is not escapist and contains meaningful themes. Likewise, Moorcock has criticized writers for what he perceives as their political agendas.

Among his targets are Robert A.

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Heinlein and H. Lovecraft, both of whom he attacked in a essay. In that essay, entitled "Starship Stormtroopers," he criticised a range of canonical authors for their production of "authoritarian" fiction, citing Lovecraft for having anti-semitic, misogynistic and extremely racist viewpoints, which he included in his short stories. Also, some of Moorcock's work has criticized Christianity, most notably, "Behold the Man". Sharing fictional universes with others Moorcock has allowed a number of other writers to create stories in his fictional Jerry Cornelius universe.

Brian Aldiss, M. The two men appeared to a capacity audience on stage at the Vanbrugh Theatre in London in January where they discussed Moorcock's work.


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Moorcock's character Jerry Cornelius appeared in Moore's Century. Cornelius also appeared in French artist M? In , Moorcock wrote a 50,word outline for a computer game, which was then fleshed out by Storm Constantine, resulting in the novel, Silverheart. The story is set in Karadur-Shriltasi, a city at the heart of the Multiverse. A second novel, Dragonskin is currently in preparation, with Constantine as the main writer. Moorcock is currently working on a memoir about his friends Mervyn and Maeve Peake and writing a text for first publication in French to accompany a set of unpublished Peake drawings.

His book The Metatemporal Detective was published in In November Moorcock announced that he would be writing a Doctor Who novel for BBC Books in , making it one of the few occasions when he has written stories set in other people's 'shared universes'. The title is Doctor Who: Coming of the Terraphiles and is scheduled to be released late autumn The story merges Doctor Who with many of Moorcock's characters from the multiverse, notably Captain Cornelius and his pirates. Earl Kemp, ed. Michael Moorcock?????????? Michael MoorcockMichael Moorcock?????? Michael Moorcock?????


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New World Quarterly 1 Paperback. Destiny Paperback. Corum the Prince in the Scarlet Paperback. Multidimensional Moorcock Paperback. New Worlds 5 Paperback. New Worlds 2 Paperback. New Worlds 3 Paperback. Elric the Return to Melnibone Paperback. The Retreat From Liberty Paperback. Sword in the Dawn Paperback. Elric [French Edition] Paperback. The first 3 Corum books the Knight, Queen, and King of Swords are the most similar to the Elric books in overall feel.

However, I also have a soft spot for the next three I don't remember the titles. I would read all six. I read the Oswald Bastable book in high school, and I hated them. I don't remember much about them - just that I didn't enjoy them. I have only read The Dragon in the Sword, and I quite enjoyed it. If you want to really have the Eternal Champion Experience read them in this basic order: The Eternal Champion Hawkmoon Elric Corum Von Beck Count Brass which starts off slow but wraps up the original cosmology in what I thought was a very interesting way.

There is a lot more, but it veries wildly in entertainment value for me. I'd say "try it, but don't be afraid to move on if you don't like it. Another voice here for the Runestaff books - ie. Great, pulpy fun. I loved them, and I could never stand Elric. Last edited: Sep 13, If you're interested in exploring Moorcock's non-fantasy work, you really, really should read the Pyat quartet 4th yet to be written alas. They're superb. But then I guess I would say that wouldn't I? I enjoyed some of Elric, and the first three books of Corum, and some of von Bek.

But Moorcock has beaten this Eternal Champion thing to death, his earlier writing was much better than his later writing. Moorcock is, in my opinion, the David Eddings of the earlier generation: telling one story multiple times. A controversial opinion, but a mere opinion none the less.

The Fiendish Dr. Samsara The elegant assassin Validated User. Another vote for the complete series of Corum. Hawkmoon also good, but less so. And yes, I mean the first series; the second series is a bit…off.

The representation of the Middle March is worth it alone. Godfather Punk Oh dear, how sad, nevermind Validated User.