A non-stop adventure that will grab your heart and demand your full attention!
A magical portal transports Nanda from Denver to a world where dragons once roamed the skies. To survive, she teams up with the one man she knows.
But Prince Geoffrey doesn’t know her.
When two spells collide during a battle, Geoffrey is transported to a world with one moon and no magic. He teams up with the one woman he knows.
But Nanda doesn’t know him.
Geoffrey’s Queen is a love story for the modern age where battles are sometimes lost, the guy doesn’t always get the girl, and the monster isn’t who you think it is.
You’ll love how Druyor weaves a complex tapestry of true love born from action, drama, horror, and destiny. Readers are being sucked in by how the story is revealed through Geoffrey and Nanda’s personal journals.
But you won’t believe the twists that are driving people crazy!
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Also available as an audiobook, read by the author.
What Amazon Readers are Saying:
“Oh, that was fun. That was so very much fun.”
“This book is rich with “oh, wow!” moments as the puzzle pieces fall in to place.”
“The action was captivating.”
“Like a really good film, you’ll need to read it twice.”
What was your inspiration for Geoffrey’s Queen?
I got the idea for Geoffrey’s Queen in college while suffering from a broken heart. I wanted to explore the idea that true love absolutely does exist, just not forever. The greatest love stories all end with the lovers being separated, usually by death. I didn’t want to kill anyone, but I admitted they had to be split. The result is Geoffrey and Nanda’s love story; Geoffrey’s Queen.
Do I have to read the Mobious’ Quest novels in order?
The books can be read in any order. Each is a stand alone novel with the greater story of Mobious and the dragons intricately weaving its way through all three. While Hardt’s Tale was the first book to be published, I actually wrote Geoffrey’s Queen first. And I’m writing Callie’s Crown now!
Which book would you recommend reading first?
If you held my feet to the fire, I’d say you should read Hardt’s Tale first. The plot is the more traditional. I wrote it with the Alice in Wonderland advice of “Begin at the beginning and go on till you come to the end: then stop.” Whereas Geoffrey’s Queen is written with the fairly unusual plot structure of a mobious strip. There is no beginning and no end.