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Ahe'ey: The Complete Collection by [Le Fay, Jamie]
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Ahe'ey: The Complete Collection Kindle Edition

4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Kindle Edition, 8 Mar 2017
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Length: 696 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
Page Flip: Enabled Language: English

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Product description

Product Description

Morgan’s feminist books didn’t prepare her to deal with the dashing Gabriel and the land of Ahe’ey . . .

Ahe'ey: The Complete Collection

Morgan is a dreamer, change maker and art lover. She is a feisty, slightly preachy, romantic feminist full of contradictions and insecurities. Morgan uncovers a world where women have the power, and where magic is no longer just a figment of her wild imagination. Sounds like a dream, but it may, in fact, turn into a nightmare.

The world of the Ahe'ey challenges and subverts her views about gender, genes, and nature versus nurture.

The strong and uninvited chemistry between her and the dashing Gabriel makes matters even more complicated. His stunning looks keep short-circuiting her rational mind.

EDITORIAL REVIEWS

"A bracing mix of emotionally and intellectually honest fantasy." - Kirkus Reviews

"This book is a thoughtful look at empowerment for women. At the same time, it’s a rollicking trip into a fantasy world complete with dragons, love and strength, and ideas that really get you thinking. This book is highly recommended for all ages." - HUGEOrange

"They're flawed, real, and honest characters that can be easily related to. Ahe'ey is the kind of novel society needs to read, to create inspiration and to make people think. Ahe'ey is daring, complex, and honest. A must-read novel that tackles heavy and real topics with a mix of serious and humorous, charm and tragedy." - Reader's Favorite - 5 Star Review

"Ahe’ey contains a richly imagined world that raises complicated and timely questions about our own.

Jamie Le Fay’s Ahe’ey is an action-packed love story that puts forth a nuanced vision of gender stereotypes, body politics, and the dark side of seeking perfection." - Foreword Clarion - 4 Star Review

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 4936 KB
  • Print Length: 696 pages
  • Page Numbers Source ISBN: 1544224583
  • Sold by: Amazon Australia Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B06XF7T8P1
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Screen Reader: Supported
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #319,966 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)

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Format: Kindle Edition
The problem with writing woman-centered, feminist, or matriarchal texts is that we don't actually have a lot of good examples to pull from. Our art and archetypes have been filtered through millennia of misogyny, so that all the storylines, tropes, topoi, cliches, and everything else that goes into making a novel have a base setting of "sexist." And if we want to flip things around and discuss what a matriarchal culture might actually look like, we don't have a lot to work with: while there were matriarchal cultures in antiquity, most of what we know about them is anti-matriarchal propaganda.

I start with this because "Ahe'ey" grapples with this as its central issue, both explicitly in its subject matter, and implicitly in its composition. It's a kind of a paranormal romance story about a human woman, committed feminist activist Morgan, who falls in love with the angelically powerful and angelically attractive Gabriel, who comes from a secret supernatural society where men are currently restricted from holding power, after a group of men led a war to enslave high-ranking, pure-blooded women and keep them as breeders.

"Ahe'ey" is at its best when it deals directly with social issues and current events. The book has an overt agenda, and it makes its position clear: it is against misogyny, racism, classism, and homophobia. Most of the action takes place in 2014, and one of the villains is an alarmingly Trump-like figure called Zanus who uses a toxic mixture of misogyny and racism to advance his pre-presidential campaign, blurting out sexist remarks while justifying Islamophobia, xenophobia, and racism by the need to protect women from predators. Zanus is considerably more villainous than Trump (at least I hope!
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Format: Kindle Edition
Ahe'ey is an enjoyable and compelling read. Jamie Le Fay demonstrates her strength as a writer through a range of creative ideas, fantastic world building, intriguing characters, and social commentary. The world of Ahe'ey and magic was breathtaking and filled with intrigue. Furthermore, it was nice to see a quality depiction of feminism (I walked in with worries of 'misandrist-feminism'), with consideration not just of the oppression of females, but also ways in which males can be discriminated against, and other forms of social injustice, such as racism.

That being said, this book isn't prefect. Some of the social justice / feminist elements could have been reworked a little. For example, there is arguably an overuse of the word 'assertive'; and some quite generic, and perhaps not all of the most important, feminist arguments.. However, it is amazing all the same, and I would highly recommend this book for lovers of fantasy, romance, and social justice.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta) (May include reviews from Early Reviewer Rewards Program)

Amazon.com: 4.3 out of 5 stars 42 reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars “The beast has a weak spot behind its ears. No bone.” 8 April 2017
By Grady Harp - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Author Jamie Le Fay both speaks and writes on topics related to girlhood, feminism, gender equality, and the misrepresentation of minorities in media and marketing. Her voice is all the more powerful in this set of her 10 episodes of AHE’EY because it is deliver with a magical dollop of science fiction and fantasy and a dystopian view – assured bait for readers who are committed to this very popular ilk today (knowing that just about any fantasy world is preferable to condition we are currently visiting today!).

Each of the 190 episodes is about 60 pages in length a factor that makes reading the book a pleasure – read only one or a few at a time, though likely the reader will continue to the end once started.

Of note, Jamie opens each of her episodes (if you purchase them individually) with the same overview: ‘Morgan is a dreamer, change maker and art lover. She is a feisty, slightly preachy, romantic feminist full of contradictions and insecurities. Morgan uncovers a world where women have the power, and where magic is no longer just a figment of her wild imagination. Sounds like a dream, but it may, in fact, turn into a nightmare. The world of the Ahe'ey challenges and subverts her views about gender, genes, and nature versus nurture. The strong and uninvited chemistry between her and the dashing Gabriel makes matters even more complicated. His stunning looks keep short-circuiting her rational mind.’

A sample of Jamie’s prose should be sufficient stimulus to buy this book – ‘1980 - Ahe’ey Sky saw horror reflected in her mother’s eyes as their front door was abruptly knocked down by a sharp blow. She could hear her newborn baby sister crying uncontrollably. The baby was tightly wrapped in the cotton sling that hung over her mother’s chest. Ten-year-old Sky tried to control the fast thundering of her heartbeat as four Hu’urei surrounded them. Sky pressed her lips together and held her breath. She scanned the bodies of the men, observing each sword, dagger, and axe. She waited anxiously for her mother’s direction. At first, Sky’s mother, Gráinne, didn’t react to the men. The Yi’ingo finished braiding Sky’s wild copper hair. Then Gráinne placed her fingers on Sky’s chin and looked into her eyes. With her gaze, the mother pointed to the open window that stood a few metres from the young girl. Sky stood frozen, processing her mother’s silent command. The girl’s eyes were wide; her lips squeezed between her teeth as she prepared to run away. Tears streamed down her face as she kissed her sister’s head. Before Sky could react, Gráinne stood up, dagger in hand, carrying her youngest on her chest. The man that stood between Sky and the window fell as Gráinne slashed his throat with a single swipe. The girl watched nervously; she feared for her mother’s life. Gráinne was faster and more accomplished in battle than any Hu’urei in the land, but she’d given birth just the night before. She was weak, too weak to fight three men with a child in her arms. “Go Sky! Fetch help,” Gráinne screamed as she placed her body between the rest of the Hu’urei and Sky.’

Jamie is a fine writer with a rich imagination and is able to convey her strong feelings about women’s rights, feminism, gender equality and other important matters of injustice, primarily because she keeps us involved with the characters of her strong story. Grady Harp, April 17
4.0 out of 5 stars A rare book that everyone should not miss 27 June 2017
By Pearl Angeli - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
This book blew me away. I loved the creativity of the author and how she created a good and very important concept of feminism in a fictional world. What amazed me most in this book was the world building. I also loved the characters, especially our heroine Morgan. There were a lot of scenes in this book that made me appreciate her character more.

The plot was well-described, the pacing was good, and the writing style was decent. There were, however, scenes that were quite vague but because the story was well-told, I can easily oversee them. The ending left me thirsty because I want more. I guess I have to brace myself and see what the author has in store for the readers should there be a continuation of the story or a second book. All in all, I had fun reading this book. This is one of the rare novels that everyone should not miss!
5.0 out of 5 stars This wonderful book has instilled in me that I should not ... 30 June 2017
By Nicole Karnes - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
The tale of Ahe’ey is definitely an inspiring one. Through its own unique way, we are taken into a dystopian world full of current and extremely relevant issues such as feminism, gender equality, minority equality, media representation, and several other feminine issues. Jamie takes all of these and rolls them into several science fiction fantasies that not only deal and discuss these issues, but also show that any woman can be a hero. She explores all of this in a very unique, yet informative way.

I felt extremely inspired by the author’s writing and style, not only because it was written so incredibly well, but also because it began to set a fire under me for getting more heroine women into the media and letting their stories be heard too. This wonderful book has instilled in me that I should not give up and that even me, a woman, can be a hero.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A feel good adventure with a woman's touch. 28 June 2017
By Krystallyne - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Morgan is every girls heroine, she is the strong figure who fearlessly takes on the world, fearing none but falling for Gabriel, the one she should have kept well away from. This book is easy to enjoy. The way it is written gives you a chance to relax and enjoy the journey through the epic adventures and struggles a young, magical being endures as she comes of age. Through it all, one thing keeps her from giving into the dark forces, avenging the death of her mother and sibling.
4.0 out of 5 stars Empowering tale 28 June 2017
By Anamaría Aguirre Chourio - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
At first, I wasn't engaged with the story in this novel. I thought it was a little loose, but I kept reading on and I was so glad at my decision. I found a beautiful and feminine fantasy story which I found, dare I say, inspirational. I found the plot twists great, and the end of the book quite exquisite. After putting the book down, I found myself with a lot of questions in my head about the world we live in right now and where we are headed. For me, that is a sign of a good book.