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Ahe'ey by [Le Fay, Jamie]
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Ahe'ey Kindle Edition


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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

"In this romantic tale, a champion of women's empowerment stumbles on a hidden--and seemingly perfect--society. A bracing mix of emotionally and intellectually honest fantasy." - Kirkus Reviews

"A compelling and creative work of paranormal romance. Le Fey takes her characters to places seldomly seen in fantasy fiction that readers will find empowering and prescient. Ahe'ey is a fairly polarizing book. As an example of feminist fantasy fiction, you won't find much better than this. Ahe'ey is an impressively thought-out story, with many original touches and a fairy-like romance that will deeply satisfy readers of the genre." Self-Publishing Review, ★★★★ 

"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 - ★★★★★ 

"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 - ★★★★

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: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #31,127 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 3.9 out of 5 stars 13 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
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars much more than a fantasy novel 20 April 2017
By Purple - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I was given this novel in exchange for an honest review.

I'm very conflicted about this novel. There is a lot going on - nature vs nurture, patriarchy vs egalitarianism...plus good old fashioned wild conspiracies and a very biased view of modern American politics. Add in switching between modern day America and a fantasy world with limited access which contains super humans (so much so they are their own subspecies), a time hopping style of story telling that ranges from 300+ years in the past to current time but not chronologically to explain said fantasy world, interspersed with chapters involving modern America...this makes for a right confusing tale. It took until I was 25% through the book to make some sense of it. Confused? So was I!!!

So much so that I consulted the reviews and discovered a suggestion to read the appendices before the novel. I did that, and it did help make sense of the timeline but at the expense of some spoilers, so do that at your own risk.

Added to the above is some weird word usage....I rarely include quotes from the novel I am reviewing, but here are 2 word choices that I struggled with: 'the woman transpired self-worth; she was the portrait of complete self-possession' ; and 'things had precipitated quickly and unexpectedly, but he welcomed the outcome.....' Plus some puzzling descriptions of character actions; for instance, one character was so injured he used a cane, but after walking with the cane for a bit was described as walking with his arms crossed over his chest...these types of puzzlers serve to yank me out of an already confusing story and cause my rating to be 3 stars.

I kept reading, though, and as I said after about 25% into it the story became a bit more engrossing. Readers who are ardent feminists will enjoy the story, as will people convinced that modern politics is filled with unseen conspiracies and evil masterminds. Readers of straight fantasy might enjoy the parallel world - it does have some typical fantasy aspects such as dragons, good vs evil...but interwoven throughout is the feminist theme that is heavy handed at times.

Although described by other reviewers as a light read and one you can put down and pick up, it was decidedly not that for me. This was a long and confusing story that I had to concentrate to keep straight. If readers decide to try the novel don't give up right away - stick with it and it will gradually pull you in.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Interesting and thought-provoking 17 April 2017
By Sanjin - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I feel like the author needed some sort of a vehicle for her ideas, feelings and thoughts about the world today, politics, gender and place for the women in all of that, so she wrote this collection of stories/episodes to do just that.
Main characters are Morgan and Gabriel, and they live in an imaginative fantasy setting the author has created. Morgan is a strong female character, independent and with a feminist edge, but she still falls for Gabriel. There is a love story in here, a plot that connects it all and all the necessary elements for any story, but there are also lots of parts where there is apparent that the author is commenting on the state of the world today, especially in relation to women's rights and gender inequalities. It can be a little preachy at times and I can imagine that the right-leaning readers will strongly disagree with some of the obvious criticism of politics. The story itself, and the characters, are interesting enough, writing is imaginative and I like it overall. I have nothing against feminist ideas when they are cleverly implanted in the story and don't feel out of place, and it is mostly like that in this book. A few times it feels a bit forced and in a need of dialing down a notch, but nothing that would ruin a reading experience for me.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Fine Fantasy 7 April 2017
By V.E. - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Ahe'ey by Jamie Le Fay is an addictive novel with a lot to like. With forbidden love, the loss of family members, and the pursuit of justice, Le Fay has done a fair job of creating exciting characters, an exciting plot and an interesting story. Much of the novel reads like an interplay with current events. The two most important characters are Morgan and Gabriel. Morgan is a strong proponent of women's rights and is quite obsessed with Gabriel. There is a huge attraction between them with a tug and pull of emotions. Written with a great deal of dialogue that appears to be a text for equal rights for women, the story is sometimes hard to follow. In addition, with some violence i.e., rapes in the story, it is difficult to incorporate those harsh realities with the rest of the story. The writing may have benefitted from a more compassionate point of view to overcome these tragic hurdles. With that in mind, the story is still worth telling and adequately written to convey it's message.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars love and strength 9 April 2017
By Julius Z - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Dragons, love and strength. What else could you ask for?
Morgan, a woman in every meaning of the word, dreamer, contradict herself all the time and despite having a strong voice and personality she is always surrounded by fear and insecurity, she will uncover something that not only in her wildest dreams could had guessed it really exists.
I love that at the very start of the book there is a map of the places we are going to uncover, it was really a nice touch and it helps the reader to connect all the places easier in the narrative, I love fantasy books, and this one sure took all the elements we know and love into something more personal and epic in both scale and scope. Never underestimate your inner-strength and despite the hardness of your obstacles, remember you are the only one who could break your own limits. Highly recommend it.

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