Promised Valley Rebellion

Promised Valley Rebellion Promised Valley Rebellion the first book in the Promised Valley series of four novels by Ron Fritsch is a story of forbidden love The farmers king refuses to allow the marriage of the coming of age

  • Title: Promised Valley Rebellion
  • Author: Ron Fritsch
  • ISBN: -
  • Page: 388
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Promised Valley Rebellion, the first book in the Promised Valley series of four novels by Ron Fritsch, is a story of forbidden love The farmers king refuses to allow the marriage of the coming of age prince to the daughter of the farmer who saved the king s life in the last war with the hunters Her brother decides he has to help his sister and the prince, his boyhood frPromised Valley Rebellion, the first book in the Promised Valley series of four novels by Ron Fritsch, is a story of forbidden love The farmers king refuses to allow the marriage of the coming of age prince to the daughter of the farmer who saved the king s life in the last war with the hunters Her brother decides he has to help his sister and the prince, his boyhood friend, correct the flagrant injustice.That decision leads them and their allies into a youthful rebellion against the king and his officials, who rule the kingdom from their bluff top town The far numerous farmers in the villages below, who despise the officials but not the king, and who admire the prince, are in a position to determine whether the rebels will succeed or face execution for treason.Kirkus Indie Reviews The story is very likely as old as human civilization It encourages the reader to ponder the universal elements of the tale A strange, primitive world that feels winningly real Feathered Quill Book Reviews Promised Valley Rebellion explores human differences in many forms physical, psychological, and cultural with keen insight and tasteful honesty Fritsch develops his characters with sensitivity and depth, and their youthful optimism and enthusiasm ring so genuine that only the most cold hearted reader could resist rooting for them Shining through the simple but expressive prose is an underlying affection for the human condition vulnerable, frequently confused, but always capable of great heroism and love This is ambitious fiction, at once entertaining and bursting with thought provoking allegory The US Review of Books Fritsch s is a good tale that feels real, with a strong promise and a good twist at the end A good book to read by the fire in wintertime, Fritsch presents us with a primitive society, in the manner of Jean Auel s books, but with much compassionate characters Reader Views You ll enjoy Promised Valley Rebellion if you like in depth characters, a mystery that s not easily solved, and a subtle twist that could change everything Promised Valley Rebellion was the winner of the gold medal in the Literary Fiction category of the 2010 eLit Awards competition, the first place winner in the Gay and Lesbian and Transgender Fiction category of the 2011 National Indie Excellence Awards competition, and the winner of the silver medal in the Historical Fiction category, as well as a finalist in the General Fiction category, of the 2011 Readers Favorite Awards competition.All editions of Promised Valley Rebellion include character lists.

    • Free Read [History Book] ↠ Promised Valley Rebellion - by Ron Fritsch ×
      388 Ron Fritsch
    • thumbnail Title: Free Read [History Book] ↠ Promised Valley Rebellion - by Ron Fritsch ×
      Posted by:Ron Fritsch
      Published :2021-01-22T20:11:00+00:00

    About " Ron Fritsch "

  • Ron Fritsch

    Ron Fritsch is the author of His Grandfather s House, published in November 2017.From the back cover The neighbors tell Kurt his grandfather, who has been his guardian since he was four years old, committed a series of crimes to acquire his farm In this coming of age novel, Kurt needs to know if the neighbors stories are true The crimes they say his grandfather got away with include fraud, forgery, arson and murder Ron Fritsch is also the author of five award winning novels, Elizabeth Daleiden on Trial, a mystery, and the epic four book Promised Valley series Promised Valley Rebellion, Promised Valley War, Promised Valley Conspiracy and Promised Valley Peace.Fritsch, who grew up on a farm in northern Illinois and graduated from the University of Illinois and Harvard Law School, lives in Chicago with his partner of many years, David Darling.


  • *DNFUnfortunately, I could not finish this book. I really tried because I am almost obsessive about finishing books. But somewhere around page 170 , I gave up. This is only my second DNF, the first being Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand. To be fair, I haven't rated the book.Set in the Prehistoric era, Promised Valley Rebellion is centered on the love between Morning Sun, the King's son and Rose Leaf, a farmer's daughter. They are forbidden to marry each other right from the time they are children. Blu [...]

  • Ron Fritsch's Promised Valley Rebellion takes readers into a prehistoric world and a clash between the valley people/farmers and their more primitive opponents, the hill people. There are many themes running through PVR including: epic battles, forbidden love, war, reluctance to advance and adopt change, and the coming of age. You'll think of Jean Auel's Earth's Children when you read PVR, as this prehistoric time comes alive with the character Fritsch created. Award-winning and deservedly so.

  • What is truly distinctive about Fritsch's series is the prehistoric setting where the settler-people of the valley (farming and land tending folk) live in guard against the marauding people of the nomadic hunting barbaric people of the hills. Blue Sky and Morning Sun are best friends, coming of age together and part of their rite of passage is to go up to the hill borders of their valley to stand guard against attacks from their enemy. Morning Sun has been forbidden develop any relations with is [...]

  • This book is rich in characters that have depth and substance – so much so that in the beginning of the book I had a difficult time keeping up with them! But, this author has made it bit easier by including a list of the characters at the beginning of the book, along with a brief description of them. I really loved this! Not only did it help me keep up, but it helped provide a mental picture of what each of these characters look and act like. I wish other authors would take the time to do this [...]

  • I'm fascinated by prehistoric fiction, but haven't found much I'm happy with so glad to come across this set of novels. What I liked: the characters are fully human, intelligent, with attitudes we recognise, either to go along with or argue with. Stories set in the distant past can assume people were dumber than us, which is unscientific I believe. The characters are engaging, I like and admire our hero, who's a bit of a fighter for free speech and rights; and the crisis situation turns out to b [...]

  • There's so much to enjoy and love about Promised Valley Rebellion. First, it is chock full of well-developed, unique characters, and in case you get lost with the number of players in this suspense-filled historical piece, the author has kindly included a Character List, which I read after I had finished the novel as a way to re-cap the story.I also really enjoyed the way Fritsch incorporated gay issues into prehistoric times - this has to be a first I'm sure, and created a fascinating juxtaposi [...]

  • For me the novel started off a bit slow and I struggled to connect with any of the characters. However I kept on reading and I am glad I did as once I read the first couple of chapters I really began to enjoy this novel.At times throughout the novel I found myslef unable to connect with the characters and this is something that is important to me. However I should mention that there were some characters I could connect with and this is what made the novel really enjoyable. I will be looking out [...]

  • Promised Valley Rebellion is a rich tapestry of prehistoric life, examining the questions and conflicts humans still struggle with today.Ron Fritsch weaves a tale of intelligent people in a structured society, farmers trying to preserve their way of life in the valley while guarding against incursions from hunters in the hills. Questions arise as to their way of life, casting doubt on the history the shamans have preserved.The story has some surprising twists and turns, with sympathetic characte [...]

  • This is an exciting pre-historic novel in the tradition of Jean Auel's Clan of the Cave Bears. If you were disappointed by Auel's latest "Land of the Painted Caves" (as was nearly everyone) you should try Promised Valley Rebellion.The author aims, in part, to chronicle the challenging transition from a traditional life of hunting, gathering, and roaming to a radically new life of farming, settling and creating towns.But the relationships and conflict between characters also makes for engaged rea [...]

  • Many know that I love historical fiction and I have a particular interest in prehistoric times. Ever since first reading The Clan of the Cave Bear, Book one in Jean Auel's Earth's Children series, prehistoric stories have fascinated me. When I was offered a chance to read this book, I jumped at the chance. What Ron has done with this book is truly amazing. He gives us a glimpse of what a civilized prehistoric society might have looked like and brings interesting characters and themes into the st [...]

  • DNF. I guess I thought this book was a re-imagining of prehistoric life. I understand that we don't know the ins and outs of ancient people groups, but this is a weird sloshing together of recently emerged farmers in a world of hunter gatherers and a medieval style farm community. As a student of prehistory, I just can't handle it. And then there's the part where the whole story revolves around a fairly unbelievable community of homosexual tribesmen (and they are happy about population control? [...]

  • I liked this book, it was a refreshing change from the books I usually read. The writing is clear and concise, though I did find that some parts could be somewhat info-dumpish (like Clan of the Cave Bear) Personally, I'm not scared away by this, but some people are, so this book might not be for everyone. I liked it nonetheless, and the society and religion in this book made sense. I also liked how people were open about being gay or lesbian, and how there was nothing wrong with that in society' [...]

  • I was really disappointed with this read. It was compared with Jean Auel's books, but is nowhere remotely in the same area. I wouldn't have even known that this was a prehistoric setting if it hadn't been explained in the reviews! Much of the writing felt like a history book, but with nothing actually historical could have been set on an alien planet just as easily as prehistoric earth, there was so little detail. The whole thing felt really stilted and I didn't care for the writing. I'm very di [...]

  • What the ---- is this about?Who can keep the characters straight? This reads like George Jones' song "And the race is on", but with names like the characters in this book, perhaps the Redskins should change their name to "Washington Native-Americans With Somewhat Different Complexions." Positions will no longer be called Running Back, Wide Receiver or Quarterback but Loping Buck, Man Outside the pow wow and Person Who gets too close to large man who puts ball between his legs. Please change "man [...]

  • DNF. I gave up at 37%. Maybe I'm the wrong reader for this book, but I saw no point in going on with it.I guess the author tried to write his own version of "earth's children" but it was a failureCould it be a YA book? Because it was fairy tale-like, naive and kind of romantic.I also noticed an effort to appeal to a gay audience.Whatever it was, it failed to keep me interested.I have already deleted it from my kindle.

  • I tried to read this as I saw that other people thought it was a great book. I, however, could not get past the stilted way in which it was written, the scattered introduction of so many "cutesy" named characters, and the fact that the beginning seemed to concentrate too much on the character who was gay, which made me wonder if the whole book was going to be about his struggles. I decided to move on to something more interesting.

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