Ash Mistry and the Savage Fortress (The Ash Mistry Chronicles) [Sarwat Chadda] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Breathtaking action. Ash Mistry finds himself in deep danger when he spends a summer in India, encountering hideous demonic creatures and Lord Savage’s. This book is about a British boy called Ash Mistry who goes on a trip to India with his sister Lucky and archaeologist uncle for the summer.
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This is not an easy book to review. Return to Book Page. Demons are flocking to the area as attempts are made to bring Ravana back to life, and the story of one character, who has been reincarnated over and over to live again the same terrible destiny, is as heart-breaking as it is thrilling. There are good guys too and a kind of training school too nothing cool like camp half blood. Only, when Ash first touches it, he saw a vision from the past — of the last battle against the evil demon king Ravana.
The unlikely associates that Ash amd as he embarks on this journey add a dash of spice to an already hot story. I remember being captivated by this story when I was very young, and rather a lot less so when I found out what happened to Sita some years later.
Heat, colour, smell and noise assail your senses as you join Ash and Lucky in Varanasi. If Ash and Percy met, they would probably be very good friends. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Apr 28, Rick Riordan rated it really liked it. Be the first adn ask a question about Ash Mistry and the Savage Fortress. Then there’s Parvati a rakshasha who is good and in Ash’s support. Maybe he just has that sort of face. It’s a mythological middle grade read focusing on Indian mythology, something I hadn’t ever read before and absolutely loved!
Ssavage loved this book. I found the link with Indian mythology as opposed to pure fantasy really enticing and interesting and it made me want to read more. To ask other readers questions about Ash Mistry and the Savage Fortressplease sign up.
Awesome book for fans of Rick Riordan. Not too much for a MG book, although I think the age restriction should be 13 or older, honestly. On a scale of 1 to 10 I would give it a 3 it wasn’t that good at all. As a lover of folklore and mythology, I thought the world-building was fascinating, and Chadda describes India vividly.
As anyone who works with, or writes for, young people knows, when it comes to YA fiction there’s always something that’s ‘in’. This is a cracking story well told, and best of all, more Ash Mistry adventures are promised for the future.
Ash Mistry and the Savage Fortress by Sarwat Chadda – review
There is, undoubtedly, a great deal of violence in this book. Kali is not a hero, but nor is she a villian; she’s a challenging character who might have more to teach us aavage ourselves as we sort our way through our modern lives. Book ratings by Goodreads.
Fans of action stories set in other cultures — ashh a generous dollop of violence and deadly peril – will also enjoy Jake Ransom and the Skull King’s Shadow by James Rollins and its sequel, Jake Ransom and the Howling Sphinx. Ash Mistry travels with his family from London to India to stay with relatives while his father consults on a strange archaeological dig.
City of Death Ash Mistry is leading a pretty complicated life. It couldn’t have been any better. Sarwat Chadda was raised on stories of Saladin, Richard the Lion-Heart and the Crusades, viewed from both sides, and started out writing role-playing game scenarios. Which is a problem since his parents have sent him with little sister Lucky to spend the summer with family in Varanasi. This book is for Percy Jackson fans who are into gods and are if you think You know them all well you have to know the gods of the mythical version of India and an action adventure like no other.
Ash witnesses the tradition of casting corpses into the river, and one crucial scene takes place at a ghat, where funeral pyres smoke. It tries occasionally to do so, but I found I’m back and forth about this one as a children’s book. Here the setting and premise were cool, but the voice was the kind of MG that just doesn’t work for me these days.
Ash Mistry and the Savage Fortress is, I suppose, one such book. Some of the names of the deities were odd, but the author kept them distinct for the most part. She looked at him out of the corner of her eye. It’s a very good stab at taking on the Hindu mythologies in an urban fantasy style adventure complete with a reluctant chosen one.
I hope that this is further explored in future instalments. More from this series Ash Mistry. With The Savage Fortress, Mr. This is a thrilling, action-packed adventure where the danger is real and immediate and the consequences of failure utterly disastrous. Worth reading, but not There’s anx enough out there that touches upon this brand of mythology, so it’s fascinating to read in that regard.
This is a modern day tale of a 13 year old boy, Ash, and his 10 year old sister Lucky, going to visit their family in Varanasi. Breathtaking action adventure for 8 to year-olds.
Ash Mistry and the Savage Fortress by Sarwat Chadda
Well there are Rakshshas or demons. Sarwat lives in London with his family.
Still, he manages to do what needs to be done, and the ghe hints of his own possible problems adjusting to the changes in his life as the book comes to an end. The somewhat unexpected answer was: Ash Mistry, reluctant hero, faces ancient demons