Fantasy

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Jacob of the Thundercloud by Zoran Majstorovic

When lightning hits his house, Jacob, an ordinary teenager, ends up in Ancient Egypt. He’s thrilled at first, but there’s one very big problem: Jacob is a devoted Catholic–and Egypt in ancient times isn’t the best place for Catholics.


Order of the Blood: The Unofficial Chronicles of John Grissom by Page Zaplendam

When a vampire’s abilities and defects never fully develop, taking on the head of England’s biggest vampire sect could be a bad idea. Ever since he was turned, John Grissom has worked to find a cure for the disease. He, his newly acquired assistant Henrietta, and the Prussian Van Helsing, a veteran vampire hunter, must seek out the elusive vampire lord before he succeeds in dramatically influencing the outcome of the war.
Read Catholic-Fiction.com’s review here.


Angel Fire by Mary Grace Marshall

Saxon-Sorn carries a secret with him that transcends both space and time. He finds safe haven on a hostile planet named Earth. The water tastes bitter, but his life is sweetened with the love of a dauntless woman. Guided by angelic warriors, they embrace a third ally, a dauntless Catholic priest. Together the three must risk their lives in a race against the future and the past.


Castle Wolves by Patricia La Barbera

Lady Merewyn and Prince Alexander face daunting circumstances. Werewolf hordes, slaughtering royalty and peasants, rampage King William’s empire. But even if she and Prince Alexander escape, Lady Merewyn fears he will discover her secret.


Angelhood by A.J. Cattapan

Trapped between alternating periods of utter darkness and light, 17-year-old Nanette is stuck following a high school freshman around. Soon, she learns she’s a guardian angel, and the only way she can earn her wings is to keep her young charge, Vera, from committing the same sin she did–taking her own life.


The Vase by Mark DeRobertis

During an unusual heat wave in Nazareth, a series of freak geomagnetic storms sets in motion a bizarre chain of events, all of which revolve around a lone ancient vase.


Night Machines by Kia Heavey

It’s not really cheating if it’s only a fantasy, right? But Maggie loses control of the fantasy as lust becomes love, and things she believed confined to her own imagination are somehow known to her spectral lover. A harmless mind game spins out of control and threatens the sanctity of Maggie’s greatest treasure–her family.
Note: Contains strong language and sexual content. Not appropriate for readers under 18.


Underlake by Kia Heavey

In the throes of growing up and growing apart, Katie discovers the most unusual boy swimming in her lake and for the first time in memory, she connects. John is refreshingly old-fashioned and wise in ways Katie has never encountered before, but it’s clear he’s hiding something…
Read Catholic-Fiction.com’s review here.


Niamh and the Hermit: A Fairy Tale by Emily C. A. Snyder

The daughter of a King and a Fairy, the Princess Niamh is glorious fair. But her incredible beauty proves a curse when no suitor can withstand even a moment in her presence without running mad. The kingdom’s only hope rests upon a mysterious Hermit.


Charming the Moon by Emily C. A. Snyder

Emily Snyder’s mythical world of the Twelve Kingdoms, introduced in the full-length novel Niamh and the Hermit, is brought to life again in Chaming the Moon. This little tome contains a pair of short stories which elaborate upon the ancient history of the Twelve Kingdoms, hearkening back to the Perpetual Twilight when there was no Day or Night.


The Queen of Steel and Fire by Steven South

A murdered king. A young princess thrust onto the throne. An enemy queen, fighting to forge an empire. As war engulfs an entire world, only one queen can rule–through steel and fire.
Author’s Note: Although this novel is not explicitly Christian, it is an allegory for the emergence of the Catholic Church from pagan Rome, and touches on themes of redemption and forgiveness, the struggle between faith and doubt (and reconciling faith and reason) as well as how to be good in a world awash with moral relativism.


Toward the Gleam by T. M. Doran

Between the two world wars, on a hike in the English countryside, Professor John Hill takes refuge from a violent storm in a cave. There he nearly loses his life, but he also makes an astonishing discovery — an ancient manuscript housed in a cunningly crafted metal box…. The translation of the manuscript and the search for its origins become a life-long quest for Hill.


The Tripods Attack! (The Young Chesterton Chronicles) by John McNichol

They are coming! Sixteen-year-old Gilbert Chesterton is orphaned and friendless, stuck working a menial job in grimy turn-of-the-century London. Then one night strange lights fill the sky, and a hail of giant meteors crashes into a field outside the city. The next day Gilbert is amazed to find himself hired by a newspaper and rushed out to investigate the scene. Is it a harmless natural phenomenon, or the first wave of a Martian invasion?