Bear, Elizabeth -- The Sea Thy Mistress

Concludes (in some sense) the Norse-ish future (probably) history trilogy. The protagonist of the first two books is no longer on-stage, and everyone else is trying to cope with unexpectedly being in the "rebuild civilization" kind of post-apocalyptic world rather than the "it's all over" kind. Well, almost everyone else. (Gotta have a villain, and Norse myth provides. No, not Loki, try and keep up.)

This series is strangely... historical, for being a series about the end and beginning of the world. The vibe is "stuff happened to these people". It's not wrong but it's unexpected, even the third time.

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