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- Stormswept The Ingo Chronicles Book 5 Dunmore Helen (ePUB/PDF) Free
Sign in Register Wishlist 0. Stormswept The Ingo Chronicles, Book 5. Product Description. Product Details. About the Author Helen Dunmore was an award-winning novelist, poet and children's writer, who will be remembered for the wisdom, lyricism, compassion and immersive beauty of her writing. Reviews "Shows shimmering layers of charm, emotional intelligence and mystery.
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Ask a Question About this Product More Ask a question. Look for similar items by category. With Jenna refusing to face the truth, Morveren finds herself alone at the worst possible time. Because when the worlds of Air and Mer meet, the consequences can be terrible. The Crossing of Ingo. Stunning reissue in a beautiful new cover-look of this fourth novel in the critically acclaimed Ingo Chronicles Sapphire, Conor and their Mer friends Faro and Elvira are ready to make the Crossing of Ingo " a long and dangerous journey that only the strongest young Mer are called upon to make.
No human being has ever attempted this thrilling voyage to the bottom of the world. Ervys, his followers and new recruits, the sharks, are determined that Sapphire and Conor must be stopped" dead or alive. Stunning reissue in a beautiful new cover-look of this third novel in the critically acclaimed Ingo Chronicles A devastating flood has torn through the worlds of Air and Ingo, and now, deep in the ocean, a monster is stirring. Mer legend says that only those with dual blood " half Mer, half human " can overcome the Kraken.
Sapphy must return to the Deep, with the help of her friend the whale, and face this terrifying creature " and her brother Conor and Mer friend Faro will not let her go alone. Stunning reissue in a beautiful new cover-look of this second novel in the critically acclaimed Ingo Chronicles I cant go back in the house. Im restless, prickling all over. The wind hits me like slaps from huge invisible hands. But its not the wind that worries me. Its something else, beyond the storm Sapphire and Conor cant forget their adventures in Ingo, the mysterious world beneath the sea.
Great addition to the series though I still prefer the original characters but this was great and cant wait for the next one to come out. Jan 21, Jessica Mooney rated it it was amazing. Oct 20, Katie rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorite-series.
The first time I read Stormswept in , I didn't like it. I didn't understand the dynamics between characters, I thought the story was too different than the original Ingo books, and the ending left me confused. But wow--my second re-read? I had SUCH a different reading experience.
Stormswept (The Ingo Chronicles, Book 5)
Backstory--The Ingo books mean a lot to me. The first time I picked up Ingo was on vacation in FL with my grandparents, and what better place to read a book about an 11 year old girl who loves swimming than by the b The first time I read Stormswept in , I didn't like it. The first time I picked up Ingo was on vacation in FL with my grandparents, and what better place to read a book about an 11 year old girl who loves swimming than by the beach? I was 10, on swim team, had grown up with Ariel and Flounder, and loved the completely different, mysterious, powerful, yet fun Mer.
I read by the pool, at the beach, in the car, IN the pool I developed strong ab and arm muscles from balancing on pool noodles while keeping my arms--and Ingo--above water. Soon after my grandpa died, and I connected all the more with Sapphy because I deeply understood her loss with her father. All that's to say, not only did I LOVE the adventures, world, and characters of Ingo, I identified with the deeper themes in the books--loss, being in 2 different worlds, discovering the unexpected I bought Stormswept as soon as it came out, read it, got to the last page, was disappointed, and then shelved it.
As a reader I felt completely betrayed. The themes in Stormswept are different, the Mer seem different, and the world of Ingo is wait for it Actually, I have a thing about reading the last book in the series. I put it off because it's too final. So finally, a year later, I gird my reading loins and finish the series. AND these are the things I love about Stormswept: 1. Before I was virtually in love with Faro. He was the only Mer boy for me. So Malin, who is Pure mer, was just Also, the Mer in this book are different than the other Ingo books--or perhaps this is because they aren't viewed through the filter of Sapphy, Conor, and Faro.
In my mental map, I think this is set near St. Michal's Mount, so a slightly different area than the St. Ives setting of the other books. These Mer are shown as wilder, yet also more willing to engage with humans. I got the complicated relationship between the two sisters, and I really liked Morveren's bravery, anger, and restlessness. All of the characters are guided by their history--as the Island and undersea ex-Island city whatever you call that. Both the Mer and humans are bound together by a shared past, and the story reflects this unique twist.
I think what's most interesting is that Morveren, as a completely different person than Sapphy, interacts with Ingo and the Mer in a very, very different way. Helen Dunmore's writing. From the adult books I've read by her, I think she's very skilled at creating atmospheres that range from gorgeous to haunting to anywhere in between. And then she adapts her writing style to fit the story, characters, and atmoshphere.
Stormswept The Ingo Chronicles Book 5 Dunmore Helen (ePUB/PDF) Free
Stormswept was more direct than the other Ingo books, which had a lyrical feel. Morveren does not internally monologue as much as Sapphy, and she knows what she wants with more clarity than Sapphy does. She herself isn't pulled to Earth as Sapphy was, but she was pulled to her twin who represented Earth.
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So her dilemma was different than Sapphy's and more heartrending to me. If you've read this long, good job. I just have to add one more thing about this series--I see a lot that it's billed as a children's series. Which, to an extent, it is. But like the Chronicles of Narnia, the Prydain series, and Lord of the Rings, older readers enjoy the books as much while seeing a deeper layer written underneath the surface. Whenever I re-read these books I'm amazed at how much I missed when I was younger.
I'm NOT saying that kids don't understand deep themes. They pick up on much more than many adults think they do. I knew firsthand what loss felt like, and if there was a magical world to go to to take back my grandfather I would've gone, and fought, and done whatever it took to bring him back. Just as Sapphy tried with her father. But there are some themes that I only understood as I aged, and experienced different things in life.
Moving to a new place? Parents getting remarried? Not being by the ocean which I loved? I didn't go through these as an 11 year old, but I did as I got older. Stormswept, for me, was the oldest in theme of the series, and one I think a lot of older teens and adults will connect to because of life experience. Morveren is torn between duty to her family and the thrill of finding out what she was made for aka living in Ingo.
But it's more complicated than that. She does love her family, and she's uncertain about her future in Ingo. So how should she find a balance between it all? Spoiler alert!!! The ending. Because in it Morveren makes the decision to either stay or go to Ingo.
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Sapphy's ending was that she didn't need to choose--she was a Friend of Ingo and could have both. But Morveren whether because of who she was or else the nature of the Mer legacy inside her didn't come to that conclusion. And what I especially loved I know, a lotta love about the ending was what I didn't pick up on the first time--the hope for a happy future.
When Morveren is almost at the point of saying yes, she realises her family needs her now. You know that scene in movies and books where the characters go to another world like Narnia , and then at the end they're left in our world, walking home? They're tired, and bruised, but with smiles on their faces because of the adventures. And they seem to be totally fine with forever leaving that magical world and all their new friends, weapons, etc.
I've never bought that ending. Because if I knew there was a magical world or gateway where I had lots of epic adventures and always would have them, I would be definitely pulling a Sapphy and saying, "I. She was being practical--her brother and sister were half-drowned, their parents thought they were dead, and Malin? He needed to heal and be with his family. After she makes this choice, it seems like she believes it's not permanent. There's hope. But then and this is the part that I hated years ago , in the last few pages Morveren loses it.
She seems to believe she's made her choice, once and for all. But then an unexpected ally--who also feels the pull of Ingo--says some words of wisdom that lift her out of the "glass half empty" outlook. The gist? This is what I love.
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Because c'mon, really? Would Morveren really never go back? The fiddle's there, her brother feels pulled there too, and Morveren knows that Ingo is where feeling fully alive happens. So really, the ending seems a lot more open-ended than I originally thought. I hope that Helen Dunmore takes a break from adult war books which I now have all on hold at the library , to go back to the Ingo Chronicles. And I really hope this gets a sequel or actually, a 6th book in the series.
Until then, I'll keep on picturing Morveren waking up the next day and walking to the seashore because of how much she misses Ingo. And Malin, because of missing his new friend and hopefully not having a "fatalistic Mer day" , will be there too. And who knows? Maybe Morveren will tell her parents, choose Ingo and become a messenger but actually stay in touch with her family!
May 01, Sen Matsuri rated it liked it. The fifth book surprised and confused me a little as it has no intersection to its previous four peers of the series. Yet the story is vivid as always. I feel that the colour of the cover is well fitted with the tone of the story. Enchanted music, twins and legend of an Island, it seems as if Stormswept is weaving all of my favourite elements into one single story.
Additionally, the atmosphere set in this book is somehow vague, like a thin veil of mist cast on Morveren and Jenna's Island in a la The fifth book surprised and confused me a little as it has no intersection to its previous four peers of the series. Additionally, the atmosphere set in this book is somehow vague, like a thin veil of mist cast on Morveren and Jenna's Island in a late autumn morning. And I like it very much. There's still so much left uncovered in the first four books, and it's both disappointing and lost for me to discover that the Ingo storyline ends here.
Just too many things left to explore. I really wish that there would be a sixth or seventh or even eighth book. Mar 02, Div rated it it was ok. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This seems like a standalone set in the world of the series Ingo. That is fine. It was a nice read. However, it just didn't feel right after reading four books with Sapphire, Conor, Faro and Elvira.
I feel like some kind of nod to the previous novels would have been better. I got attached to them and I thought that I would at least get some feeling of them in here as well but I didn't. That feeling just kept me from feeling as good as I could about this book Aside from that, the novel was good. I This seems like a standalone set in the world of the series Ingo. It explored another aspect of the Ingo story that was mostly just touched on; the capture of the Mer.
None of the Mer were in danger of humans in the previous novels. Here, Morveren must keep Malin safe and get him back to the sea without humans finding him. Bran's father is a looming threat that finally pays off when he attacks them. Morveren is fine. Bran is awful. Malin is a bit like Faro but not quite Faro. Digory is interesting and I feel like more about him and his perspective would have been interesting as well.
Jenna is frustrating. I was so excited about this book when it came out because I was a hardcore Ingo fangirl. I am no longer such, but the magic of salt water and the magic of words remain with me, and I continue to love books about water. It was a delight to return to this book. As a twin, I am wary of books about twins; we are no that magical to be honest.
But I liked Stormswept, although it is slight non-contigunous with the other ingo books with what it implies about language and lore, which makes sense because I was so excited about this book when it came out because I was a hardcore Ingo fangirl. This is Ingo as intersecting with ordinary life, not Ingo as glorious adventure; and the meditations on death and music which emerge are enjoyable.
May 17, Rachel rated it liked it. I enjoyed this book as a stand-alone book but not as the "5th" instalment to the Ingo books. I started this book in full knowledge that it wasn't going to be about Sapphire and Conor, but I was disappointed not to be continuing their narrative. Almost every page I was expecting them to turn up.
I guess I'd have been able to give this book a higher rating if the book wasn't a part of the same series as the 4 previous books. Maybe as a stand-alone book that loosely ties into the whole Ingo world. It would have saved some disappointment if it had been. Jul 15, kim rated it it was amazing. I liked thee Ingo books a lot and was happy to see a 5th book. I thought this one was better than the other ones. I didn't care for the part in the first books about the dad leaving his wife and children to go off and start another family.