Top positive review
This Series Keeps Getting Better and Better!
Reviewed in the United States on March 24, 2014
I've been looking for a book about dragons. Not dragon riders, dragon slayers, or a girl who get's sent to a dragon's lair by her Aunt. I wanted a book about dragons. However, when I found this series, I didn't expect it to be any good. I was proved wrong.
This book is in the point of view of Starflight the NightWing. In a world where the dragon tribes are at war, a prophecy has been delivered. Five dragonets will come and stop the war. A SeaWing, a SandWing, a MudWing, a NightWing, and a SkyWing. They were to hatch on the brightest night, and, in their eighth year, stop the war.
Starflight has been taken by the NightWings. Again. And Morrowseer is not happy with him. At all. It doesn't help that his friends don't know he was taken, and think that he left on his own.
Also, Starflight is not the fighter of the bunch. He's the bookworm. The nervous one, the one who has a huge crush on Sunny and has no idea how to tell her. He is also now my favorite of the group.
This book is the best one in the series so far. It's full of twists and turns, including an alternet group of prophecy dragonets (who were not hatched on the brightest night), a young NightWing, Fatespeaker, who has a huge crush on him (That Starflight doesn't notice), a father, Mastermind, who happens to be the one leading the 'research' on the RainWings, which involve handcuffing them to walls and binding their mouths shut so that they can't spit their poison, and a queen that no one ever sees. Starflight also finds a dreamvistor, which is an animus-touched object that allows a dragon to enter another dragon's dream. (Turns out, Clay does dream about food. Like, lots and lots of food)
Again, like the last one, I have no problems with this books. Starflight is a cute and nervous narrator, and it's interesting knowing his thoughts. It was also left on a bit of a cliffhanger, so it leaves you eagerly waiting for the next one.