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The Gate Lords are… …the premier gang in Chammur. Golden House is a high end market where rare and costly things can be found as well as anything magic.

Nahim Zineer peddles crystals and stones. An eknub is a foreigner. A takameri is a rich woman. Tesku means leader. A pahan is a mage. A thukdak is a street rat.

A zernamus is a suck-up, a parasite who lives off the rich. Niklaren Goldeneye was the mage who discovered Briar.

The Thief-Lord "recruited" Briar into his gang. Dedicate Crane is a rival of Rosethorn's at Winding Circle. Tris , Daja , and Sandry are part of Briar's mage circle.

The Cover and Title The colorful cover is the market scene where Briar discovers Evvy polishing rocks, bringing forth their magic, doing Street Magic.

Mar 01, Alex Black rated it liked it Shelves: fantasy , young-adult , middle-grade , mystery , reread. I almost gave this book four stars, but I don't think I could quite justify it while the urge to skim read was still there.

I feel like I'm reading this series to get it over with rather than for enjoyment, although I do enjoy a lot of the elements.

Evvy as a character has always kind of disinterested me. I never gravitated to her the way I do the other main characters. It always felt a little weird to me that of all the students in this series, she's the one who became a main character.

The whol I almost gave this book four stars, but I don't think I could quite justify it while the urge to skim read was still there.

The whole gang warfare plot line is something I want to like, but it feels shallowly written. Maybe because it's for a younger audience, but it feels like the choices made by the gang members are too easy and the conflicts too simplistic.

I want a little more from it. Not a bad book by any means. Definitely worthwhile and a fun time, but I wish I connected better to the story and cared more about it.

Oct 13, Natalie rated it liked it Shelves: magic , young-adult , adventure , mythology , fantasy , mystery. It just lacked the impact that all the other Tamora Pierce books have had on me lately and I just feel kinda "meh" about it overall?

It's still GOOD, don't get me wrong, but it's just What was her motivation? It never really became clear to me - even in the very final moments - and I just She's basically been systematically murdering people of all ages and class for years and there's nothing behind it?

Nothing explained? She was using her victims as fertiliser in the damn garden! I wanted just so much MORE to this dammit ;u; On the bright side Briar's use of of his magic to take out someone with allergies hayfever ;D was great at least?

Jun 09, Ajax rated it liked it. This was an OK read, certainly good enough to pass the time, but not my favorite of Pierce's books. It felt underdeveloped and unsatisfying in parts.

I appreciated Evvy and Briar's and Briar and Rosethorn's rapport, and the social commentary on growing up destitute and becoming vulnerable to gangs.

Pierce's worldbuilding was, as always, extensive and interesting. I admire her ability to include such a wide range of cultures in Emelan.

She also excels at action scenes, and the big one here is pre This was an OK read, certainly good enough to pass the time, but not my favorite of Pierce's books.

She also excels at action scenes, and the big one here is pretty memorable and surprisingly gory! Pierce barely bothers to distinguish them from one another and the relations between each gang and between the gangs and the main antagonist are so thinly sketched that everyone's motivations become muddled and confusing.

I also thought that things came way too easy to Briar in this book. His student is an absolute prodigy and never struggles with anything Briar teaches her.

He confronts Lady Zenadia and gives her some lip, and she docilely retreats to her room to commit suicide, boom, done. Briar is able to use his plant magic to defeat any adversary that comes his way.

He barely raises a sweat and doesn't get so much as a scratch. It's all too easy. For a hero's journey to have any meaning, the hero must undergo some great danger, or sacrifice something, or acquire a lasting scar etc.

None of those happen to Briar. At the very end, there is a tiny section on how he's having nightmares because of the dead people he found, but it's too short to really have an impact.

Feb 27, Marisa rated it really liked it Shelves: series-other-review. This book was a great look into teenage Briar and just how much mischief he was able to get into after leaving the Winding Circle.

As he begins to get to know Evvy, he finds someone who is just as stubborn, perhaps even more so.

As the two of them find themselves thrust into a turf war, each of them quickly have to develop into a stronger version of themselves.

Warning: Contains some violence. Who should read it? See all my reviews and more at www. When Briar Moss spots a girl named Evvy doing stone magic in a market place, he takes her on as his student.

Soon after Briar takes on Evvy, they are swept up into gang warfare between the Camelguts and the Vipers. Evvy is kidnapped for her magic by the Vipers and Briar must decide weather he is ready to take the final step away from his gang life for good.

It is a fast paced book with plenty of action. It's a quick and easy read for those who want to read something but don't have a lot of time, When Briar Moss spots a girl named Evvy doing stone magic in a market place, he takes her on as his student.

It's a quick and easy read for those who want to read something but don't have a lot of time, this is the book for you! Evvy at first doesn't really respect Briar but after he rescues her, he purchase's her a 'stone alphabet' and teaches her letters and how to read, she learns respect for him.

He also takes Evvy back to Discipline with him you find this out at the end and in The Will of the Empress. This book is good for ages 10 and up.

Street Magic Tamora Pierce Apr 19, Tony Hisgett rated it liked it Shelves: fantasy , review. I started to get irritated with this book quite quickly and this continued for at least two thirds of the book.

Briar is now 14 years old but he seems to have regressed. He spends half the book whingeing and seems to be unable to recognise I started to get irritated with this book quite quickly and this continued for at least two thirds of the book.

He spends half the book whingeing and seems to be unable to recognise the obvious dangers of a rampant gang war and a vicious scheming power mad noble woman.

Finally in the last quarter of the book Briar seemed to wake up and this became an interesting story. I would give 2 stars for the first three quarters of the book and 5 stars for the last quarter, which is why I eventually settled on 3.

Aug 06, Kira Nerys rated it it was amazing Shelves: woman-author , owned-read , magic , fantasy , teens-and-death , orphans , middle-school , kids-on-the-streets , poc-protagonist , 5th-6th-middle-grade-upper.

Tbh, reread this purely bc I impulse-bought a bonsai and I wanted to know if Briar's had a name.

It doesn't; he only refers to it by its style. There's a whole wiki page on it , though. This is my favorite of the Circle Opens books.

Some of that's my affection for Briar, some comes from how well we get to know Evvy, and some's just the layered situation that shows up throughout the book.

And the badass ending. Overall, it's a fun read featuring magical powers easy to relate to and easy to imagine. First of all, Briar is the original Steve from Stranger Things season 2 he's 14 and he has a 9-year-old student.

And no spoilers but the scene at the end is EPIC. I listened to the audiobook of this and I'd highly recommend it.

It's Full Cast Audio and the actors are great. The first book in this series is Sandry's Book. The 4 main characters are 10 in that one and they're 18 by the last book in the series.

Aug 18, Lindsey rated it really liked it. Also can we talk more about how we've had two excellent and unapologetic lady villains now?? I was worried this would be really contrived re: Briar as the "reformed street rat" but I think it came together really nicely showing his growth but especially his affection for his former life and I'm pleased.

Sep 07, Jenna rated it liked it Shelves: children-s , fantasy. Quick, engrossing, and entertaining. Like the previous volume, I'm enjoying this series more than when we met the original group at the Winding Circle, with its four rotating POVs.

The plot didn't seem as convoluted and was rather straightforward. But seeing Briar show off his magic was rather awesome. Jan 20, Katie rated it it was amazing Shelves: has-young-adult-fiction-elements , has-adventure , on-hoopla , on-overdrive-fairfax , has-magic , on-overdrive-williamsburg , ratingstars , books-that-ive-read-more-than-once , genre-fantasy , books-that-are-rated-highly.

Continuing my re-read of the books from the Circle of Magic universe - definitely interesting seeing Briar as a teacher, and his further development as a character.

Jun 26, Connor rated it it was amazing Shelves: re-read , favorite-fantasy , favorite-ya. Justice is always so unflinching in Briar's books.

It's refreshing, in a bracing, terrifying sort of way. Dec 29, Tindle rated it really liked it. Audiobook: liked the story and hope to continue with the series once playaway records the next two books!

Jul 06, Cameron rated it really liked it Shelves: books-i-own , read-in , default. Briar is such a good boy. I love him.

This one is a bit dark - but I like it. Dec 19, James rated it it was amazing. I will never get tired of Briar Moss. Jan 06, Karen rated it it was amazing.

Second book in The Circle Opens series. It is a continuation of the characters in The Magic Circle series. The first book is about Sandry and this one is about Briar.

Briar and Rosethorn are traveling and when word gets around that a green mage is in town, farmers are always requesting help. Chammuri is a very ancient city and the land around it has been farmed for years--thousands of years and the soil is now nutrient poor which does not bode well for healthy plant growth.

While Rosethorn deals with this problem, Briar helps the healing centers to strengthen it medicines and make sure there is plenty of medicines available to last a while.

He also plans to sell his trees in the market to help with money for their further travels. Briar has come a long way from being part of a street gang.

Now he is a green mage of considerable talent despite his young age but he still finds that he can relate to the other young people who are part of the gangs in Chammuri.

In fact, he has made a few friends and provided some minor healing and medicines to a few of the members in the gang that controls the neighborhood where him and Rosethorn are currently staying.

While in the city's market area scouting for a stall to sell his miniature trees, he comes across a young girl who is messing with the magic of stones.

When he tries to talk to the girl, she runs off. Briar knows that a young mage who does not have control of their power can be a dangerous person without meaning to be.

A stone mage in a city built on the cliffs with no control of their powers can be extremely dangerous. Trying to track this young girl, Evvy, down and convince her she needs to learn about her abilities is not simple.

Thankfully, Briarr has Rosethorn to help guide him and three girls who he is deeply connected to help him understand the ways of a young girl.

Or at least to some extent because girls are weird in Brair's opinion. Unfortunately, that is not the only problem Briar has. Gang wars are heating up and his healing skills are in high demand, Evvy is proving stubborn to being taught by a stone mage who is a snob and she wants Briar to teach her.

He does not know a thing about stone magic or how to teach anyone anything. Plus all this gang fighting other gangs is getting serious especially since it seems one gang has a benefactor who is nobility.

Briar is pulled into gang life problems once again but four years of being with his teacher and his three friends learning magic has given Briar some new insights into life and the advantages of not being in a gang.

Worse yet, Evvy has caught the eye of the gang benefactor and some one with the ability to do stone magic could really increase the wealth of those bent on getting rich by stealing.

Can Briar stay out of gang trouble? Can he teach Evvy? Even more important, can he save Evvy from those that want to own her?

He is only a teen and a former thief who became a green mage. Watch him start to become the man he is meant to be.

This story was excellent. I loved every bit of it. Briar has grown and changed so much in the four years since he came to the Winding Circle to learn to control and use his abilities.

Now he must choose one side of the fence or the other. Is he still the poor boy who lived by his wits and the protection of his gang or is he the growing boy who has powerful abilities that will one day be respected by kings and nobility throughout the land.

He misses his friends who have all gone to see the broader world but he also needs to learn to stand on his own and make the choice of what kind of man he wants to be.

Evvy is a new character to this ongoing story but I hope she stays around. She is smart and stubborn and I think there is still more to her story.

Right now though, I am eager to read another book in this series to see how Tris or Daja are getting along. Definitely worth reading if you like fantasy and great adventures.

In fact, read anything by Tamora Pierce and you will be reading an entertaining story. Jul 28, Elaine rated it really liked it Shelves: I was shocked to find this book has a male protagonist.

Tamora Pierce has written so many stories with young women as POV characters that this took a little getting used to.

Nevertheless, it was pleasant seeing the world through the eyes of Briar Moss, a street urchin turned student turned teacher.

He is a character who is constantly surrounded by women, and he is on this trip for the express purpose of taking a break from his three foster sisters.

Funnily enough, his path soon crosses with anot I was shocked to find this book has a male protagonist. Funnily enough, his path soon crosses with another young girl who has a similar kind of stubborn spirit.

Evumeimei, a ten year old girl unaware of her magic, challenges Briar a great deal. Not only is she untrusting, defiant, and bull-headed, she also disagrees with some of Briar's deeply held beliefs.

Both of them grew up on the street, but they have very different opinions when it comes to the role of gangs. Briar, who ran in a gang for six years, insists that it is like joining a family.

You are loyal to your mates, they look out for you, and in the long run you are safer. Evumeimei sees gangs as a vehicle for war, vendettas, and unnecessary violence.

As the story progresses, I was surprised to see Briar begin to change his point of view. That is one thing I like about Briar: he is willing to re-evaluate strongly held beliefs.

One aspect of the book really stuck out to me. I was surprised by how easily Briar and Evumeimei use death as a form of righteous justice.

There seems to be little remorse for the deaths of various villains towards the end, even villains who we'd come to sympathize with and whose perspectives we'd shared.

Both the ten year old and the fourteen year old seem almost gleeful at the "deserving" deaths of their enemies.

I was surprised not only because it was a bit dark for a young adult novel, but also because I expected a more complex response.

Especially Evumeimei, who has never killed before, seemed to have no qualms at taking a life. Briar kills the "evil" characters without hesitation, and only feels nausea at the death of "innocents.

Overall, this book was an enjoyable read. Although some plot points were clumsy and some characters were underdeveloped, it did not take away much from the experience.

The characters and storyline were in line with what I've come to expect from a Tamora Pierce novel. Jun 05, Skye rated it it was amazing Shelves: fantasy , easy-reading , mages.

Evvy is a street kid as Briar was but she refuses to join a gang. Her constant, stubborn refusal and her clear-sighted insight into the dangers and perils of this life are kind of dark, but in a great way, they force Briar and myself as a reader to look further into what this truly entails for a street kid.

The added complexities of stone magic, and a city that breathes exhaustion from its very pores make this a great journey to undertake as Rosethorn and Briar travel further East from Emelan.

Gangs are often toted as the bad aspect of bad neighbourhoods, however, for Briar, they have always just seemed like the best choice for a kid in a bad situation.

The objectification of children which sadly, happens all over the world is repeated again and again in front of him until he is forced to admit that everything he ever thought was normal or right was in fact, a gross misuse of his time.

Stone and plant magic is both earth based, yet, this is the last point at which they are similar.

Stone is tough and unyielding — stubborn, where plants are flexible and full of life. The way that these characteristics are manifest in these two is a brilliant and often humorous interaction.

The class system of Chammuri is a great reminder of the class system within our own societies — the rich can get away with a lot more than the poor.

It is horrible that such a woman is able to act in such a way though, and it is a reminder that we should care for everyone, regardless of their socio-economic status.

Mar 24, Steph rated it liked it Shelves: drama , fantasy , mystery , young-adult , crime. The Circle Opens quartet continues with Briar and his new apprentice, Evvy.

Briar and Rosethorn make a stop in exciting Chamur, an east-Asian-esque city brimming with people and trouble. While Briar is an accomplished mage in his own right, his roots as an orphaned gang member come back to haunt him in this new city.

Evvy, a young stone mage, is resistant to his offers of help, and even more wary when a local gang starts trying to recruit her when Briar reveals her powers.

Wealthy patrons, poor conditions, and cultural rivalries make things difficult for Briar and his new student.

We spend half the book dwelling on how terrible the gangs are to each other and how the Viper's wealthy patron is sacrificing them for sport.

Each new local character makes Chamur seem even more desperate and classist than the last, and the guilt of the wealthy taking advantage of the poor drips off every page.

What worries me most is that when Briar and Evvy have to kill in order to survive, they celebrate their magical skill together and take pride in punishing those they deem worthy of pain and suffering.

The reader can agree the Lady is a psychopath! Even though Briar admits that he has nightmares and guilt over the man he killed, Pierce still seems to portray the violence and revenge as somehow separate from their honorable characters, just another part of learning about their powers.

This series is getting dark, and I miss the kids learning about their powers and solving problems that don't involve violent crime and generational social inequality.

Mar 11, Leah Markum rated it it was amazing Shelves: reads , fantasy-scifi. Ancient Arab-like city, gangs, plant magic, stone magic, wealthy elitists, and interestingly lots of shopping define Street Magic.

Briar is 14 and discovers a ten-year-old girl that lives on the streets, avoiding gangs and the slave trade after her impoverished parents sold her so they could continue their long journey west.

Technically the girl, Evvy, needs a stone mage to teach her stone magic, and Briar needs to find her such a mage.

Technically, stone mages like Evvy are known to have stony Ancient Arab-like city, gangs, plant magic, stone magic, wealthy elitists, and interestingly lots of shopping define Street Magic.

Technically, stone mages like Evvy are known to have stony stubbornness and she refuses to have anyone but the street smart yet kind Briar to teach her.

How will this work out? Tamora Pierce kept me guessing. Meanwhile, Rosethorn was more than happy to have minimal responsibilty.

For a while I was concerned about all the gangs in the city that the story is set in. Is it all about gangs and little to do with magic? The gang culture was unsettling and I had to read the book in more spread out sessions that I usually would for Pierce's novels.

At first I thought that was my own insecurity about having other people with more power over me than me. Toward the end of the story I figured the effect was intentional and Piece did a good job keeping me unsettled.

Briar was not. I haven't read the first three Circle of Magic books yet, so I can't say how much Briar's tact or lack of and bravery or foolishness was fleshed out, so I was never sure if his courses of action would bring misfortune later.

Early in the book he cares for wounded gang members. Then again shortly later. Yet he assumed that he could chose how he was involved and that he wouldn't get manipulated into joining or murdered.

Perhaps it was only because he was a mage, but the story focuses more on his street upbringing more, so I nervously wondered if he had a blind spot and would get sucked in to the point of no escape.

I had no idea if Briar could safely handle himself if-- when --the gangs attacked him or if he was the sort that was comfortable gambling. Now, having finished reading, appreciate just how much I unnecessarily intensified the story by not being acquainted with Briar from the previous books.

Not my fault--I'm reading what the library has. I'm going to have to buy the first three Circle of Magic books. I much prefer Evvy over Sandry's student in the first installation of this series.

He was, as she put it, "young" for his age--a typical, year-old boy archetype. Not Evvy. Evvy can have her own series.

Maybe I'm biased to the orphaned and abandoned types of character backgrounds and street-smart and tough female personalities, but Evvy also has great lines and shows fear at appropriate times for her to relate to.

She also has cats and goes to great lengths to look after them and spend quality time with them. How to share my favorite part of the book without spoilers Briar is badass when he is angry, in so many ways.

The climax is simply a delight. I read fast and laughed hard. Briar and Evvy make a great team.

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Mein Sohn 9J. Hinweis: Ausfälle von Händler-Websites und andere technische Probleme können zu ungewöhnlichen Preisschwankungen führen! Andere Kunden kauften auch. AMD Ryzen 9 X, 16x 3. Bitte verbinde dein Gerät mit dem Internet. Wirklich schöner Zauberkasten mit vielen collen Tricks. Street Magic Bitte wenden Sie sich an unseren Kundendienst. Theo Klein Vileda Besenwagen. Clementoni Clementoni Die Artikel wurden Ihrem Warenkorb hinzugefügt. Scratchy Deutsch Tochter hat zu ihrem 8. Hat man den Trick trotzdem nicht verstanden guckt man sich einfach das Video dazu an Barcode einscannen. Alle drei sind einfach Eishockey Sky. Der Artikel wurde Ihrem Warenkorb hinzugefügt. Bei Sortierung nach Twitch Geld anderen als der Landeswährung des Händlers Beste Spielothek in Stierern finden die Währungsumrechnung auf einem von uns ermittelten Tageskurs, der oft Online Kniffel Spielen mit dem im Shop verwendeten identisch ist. Preis vom: Nach 90 Tagen wird der Benachrichtigungsauftrag automatisch gelöscht. Clementoni Der Zauberkasten enthält 40 spektakuläre Zaubertricks, die alle einfach auszuführen sind. Aachen: bei Vorbestellung in ca. Die gelisteten Angebote sind keine verbindlichen Werbeaussagen der Anbieter! Dann wird das Produkt in Ihren Warenkorb gelegt. Abschicken Abbrechen. Erfolgreich gespeichert. Metacritic Reviews. To view it, click here. He and Rosethorn are traveling the world seeking out new plants and such. She was using her victims as fertiliser in the damn garden! An eknub Fischrestaurant Salzburg a foreigner.

There are no gimmicks, rules, or tricks just pure talent. I've heard quite a lot of fuss over David Blaine. Sure he is a magnificent show-performer, entertainer and indeed magician - no question he is as big as his self-publising machine promotes himself to be.

And he also has Uri Geller and Micheal Jackson as his friends. Whether that's a good thing or not is up to you.

Anyway, I'm not sure what to make of street magic. Sure it is amazing, and sure its totally different to the magic shows of Copperfield, etc but there's something quite not right.

Its the editing. How many times does the camera cut between each shot or trick? If he were as good as he says he is he wouldn't need slick cutting.

There's also a problem that the camera focuses in, out or intersplices reactions from the crowd with different shots I question what I see on the screen.

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First of all, Briar is the original Steve from Stranger Things season 2 he's 14 and he has a 9-year-old student. And no spoilers but the scene at the end is EPIC.

I listened to the audiobook of this and I'd highly recommend it. It's Full Cast Audio and the actors are great. The first book in this series is Sandry's Book.

The 4 main characters are 10 in that one and they're 18 by the last book in the series. Aug 18, Lindsey rated it really liked it.

Also can we talk more about how we've had two excellent and unapologetic lady villains now?? I was worried this would be really contrived re: Briar as the "reformed street rat" but I think it came together really nicely showing his growth but especially his affection for his former life and I'm pleased.

Sep 07, Jenna rated it liked it Shelves: children-s , fantasy. Quick, engrossing, and entertaining. Like the previous volume, I'm enjoying this series more than when we met the original group at the Winding Circle, with its four rotating POVs.

The plot didn't seem as convoluted and was rather straightforward. But seeing Briar show off his magic was rather awesome.

Jan 20, Katie rated it it was amazing Shelves: has-young-adult-fiction-elements , has-adventure , on-hoopla , on-overdrive-fairfax , has-magic , on-overdrive-williamsburg , ratingstars , books-that-ive-read-more-than-once , genre-fantasy , books-that-are-rated-highly.

Continuing my re-read of the books from the Circle of Magic universe - definitely interesting seeing Briar as a teacher, and his further development as a character.

Jun 26, Connor rated it it was amazing Shelves: re-read , favorite-fantasy , favorite-ya. Justice is always so unflinching in Briar's books.

It's refreshing, in a bracing, terrifying sort of way. Dec 29, Tindle rated it really liked it. Audiobook: liked the story and hope to continue with the series once playaway records the next two books!

Jul 06, Cameron rated it really liked it Shelves: books-i-own , read-in , default. Briar is such a good boy. I love him. This one is a bit dark - but I like it.

Dec 19, James rated it it was amazing. I will never get tired of Briar Moss. Jan 06, Karen rated it it was amazing. Second book in The Circle Opens series.

It is a continuation of the characters in The Magic Circle series. The first book is about Sandry and this one is about Briar.

Briar and Rosethorn are traveling and when word gets around that a green mage is in town, farmers are always requesting help.

Chammuri is a very ancient city and the land around it has been farmed for years--thousands of years and the soil is now nutrient poor which does not bode well for healthy plant growth.

While Rosethorn deals with this problem, Briar helps the healing centers to strengthen it medicines and make sure there is plenty of medicines available to last a while.

He also plans to sell his trees in the market to help with money for their further travels. Briar has come a long way from being part of a street gang.

Now he is a green mage of considerable talent despite his young age but he still finds that he can relate to the other young people who are part of the gangs in Chammuri.

In fact, he has made a few friends and provided some minor healing and medicines to a few of the members in the gang that controls the neighborhood where him and Rosethorn are currently staying.

While in the city's market area scouting for a stall to sell his miniature trees, he comes across a young girl who is messing with the magic of stones.

When he tries to talk to the girl, she runs off. Briar knows that a young mage who does not have control of their power can be a dangerous person without meaning to be.

A stone mage in a city built on the cliffs with no control of their powers can be extremely dangerous. Trying to track this young girl, Evvy, down and convince her she needs to learn about her abilities is not simple.

Thankfully, Briarr has Rosethorn to help guide him and three girls who he is deeply connected to help him understand the ways of a young girl.

Or at least to some extent because girls are weird in Brair's opinion. Unfortunately, that is not the only problem Briar has.

Gang wars are heating up and his healing skills are in high demand, Evvy is proving stubborn to being taught by a stone mage who is a snob and she wants Briar to teach her.

He does not know a thing about stone magic or how to teach anyone anything. Plus all this gang fighting other gangs is getting serious especially since it seems one gang has a benefactor who is nobility.

Briar is pulled into gang life problems once again but four years of being with his teacher and his three friends learning magic has given Briar some new insights into life and the advantages of not being in a gang.

Worse yet, Evvy has caught the eye of the gang benefactor and some one with the ability to do stone magic could really increase the wealth of those bent on getting rich by stealing.

Can Briar stay out of gang trouble? Can he teach Evvy? Even more important, can he save Evvy from those that want to own her?

He is only a teen and a former thief who became a green mage. Watch him start to become the man he is meant to be.

This story was excellent. I loved every bit of it. Briar has grown and changed so much in the four years since he came to the Winding Circle to learn to control and use his abilities.

Now he must choose one side of the fence or the other. Is he still the poor boy who lived by his wits and the protection of his gang or is he the growing boy who has powerful abilities that will one day be respected by kings and nobility throughout the land.

He misses his friends who have all gone to see the broader world but he also needs to learn to stand on his own and make the choice of what kind of man he wants to be.

Evvy is a new character to this ongoing story but I hope she stays around. She is smart and stubborn and I think there is still more to her story.

Right now though, I am eager to read another book in this series to see how Tris or Daja are getting along. Definitely worth reading if you like fantasy and great adventures.

In fact, read anything by Tamora Pierce and you will be reading an entertaining story. Jul 28, Elaine rated it really liked it Shelves: I was shocked to find this book has a male protagonist.

Tamora Pierce has written so many stories with young women as POV characters that this took a little getting used to. Nevertheless, it was pleasant seeing the world through the eyes of Briar Moss, a street urchin turned student turned teacher.

He is a character who is constantly surrounded by women, and he is on this trip for the express purpose of taking a break from his three foster sisters.

Funnily enough, his path soon crosses with anot I was shocked to find this book has a male protagonist. Funnily enough, his path soon crosses with another young girl who has a similar kind of stubborn spirit.

Evumeimei, a ten year old girl unaware of her magic, challenges Briar a great deal. Not only is she untrusting, defiant, and bull-headed, she also disagrees with some of Briar's deeply held beliefs.

Both of them grew up on the street, but they have very different opinions when it comes to the role of gangs.

Briar, who ran in a gang for six years, insists that it is like joining a family. You are loyal to your mates, they look out for you, and in the long run you are safer.

Evumeimei sees gangs as a vehicle for war, vendettas, and unnecessary violence. As the story progresses, I was surprised to see Briar begin to change his point of view.

That is one thing I like about Briar: he is willing to re-evaluate strongly held beliefs. One aspect of the book really stuck out to me.

I was surprised by how easily Briar and Evumeimei use death as a form of righteous justice. There seems to be little remorse for the deaths of various villains towards the end, even villains who we'd come to sympathize with and whose perspectives we'd shared.

Both the ten year old and the fourteen year old seem almost gleeful at the "deserving" deaths of their enemies. I was surprised not only because it was a bit dark for a young adult novel, but also because I expected a more complex response.

Especially Evumeimei, who has never killed before, seemed to have no qualms at taking a life. Briar kills the "evil" characters without hesitation, and only feels nausea at the death of "innocents.

Overall, this book was an enjoyable read. Although some plot points were clumsy and some characters were underdeveloped, it did not take away much from the experience.

The characters and storyline were in line with what I've come to expect from a Tamora Pierce novel. Jun 05, Skye rated it it was amazing Shelves: fantasy , easy-reading , mages.

Evvy is a street kid as Briar was but she refuses to join a gang. Her constant, stubborn refusal and her clear-sighted insight into the dangers and perils of this life are kind of dark, but in a great way, they force Briar and myself as a reader to look further into what this truly entails for a street kid.

The added complexities of stone magic, and a city that breathes exhaustion from its very pores make this a great journey to undertake as Rosethorn and Briar travel further East from Emelan.

Gangs are often toted as the bad aspect of bad neighbourhoods, however, for Briar, they have always just seemed like the best choice for a kid in a bad situation.

The objectification of children which sadly, happens all over the world is repeated again and again in front of him until he is forced to admit that everything he ever thought was normal or right was in fact, a gross misuse of his time.

Stone and plant magic is both earth based, yet, this is the last point at which they are similar.

Stone is tough and unyielding — stubborn, where plants are flexible and full of life. The way that these characteristics are manifest in these two is a brilliant and often humorous interaction.

The class system of Chammuri is a great reminder of the class system within our own societies — the rich can get away with a lot more than the poor.

It is horrible that such a woman is able to act in such a way though, and it is a reminder that we should care for everyone, regardless of their socio-economic status.

Mar 24, Steph rated it liked it Shelves: drama , fantasy , mystery , young-adult , crime. The Circle Opens quartet continues with Briar and his new apprentice, Evvy.

Briar and Rosethorn make a stop in exciting Chamur, an east-Asian-esque city brimming with people and trouble.

While Briar is an accomplished mage in his own right, his roots as an orphaned gang member come back to haunt him in this new city. Evvy, a young stone mage, is resistant to his offers of help, and even more wary when a local gang starts trying to recruit her when Briar reveals her powers.

Wealthy patrons, poor conditions, and cultural rivalries make things difficult for Briar and his new student. We spend half the book dwelling on how terrible the gangs are to each other and how the Viper's wealthy patron is sacrificing them for sport.

Each new local character makes Chamur seem even more desperate and classist than the last, and the guilt of the wealthy taking advantage of the poor drips off every page.

What worries me most is that when Briar and Evvy have to kill in order to survive, they celebrate their magical skill together and take pride in punishing those they deem worthy of pain and suffering.

The reader can agree the Lady is a psychopath! Even though Briar admits that he has nightmares and guilt over the man he killed, Pierce still seems to portray the violence and revenge as somehow separate from their honorable characters, just another part of learning about their powers.

This series is getting dark, and I miss the kids learning about their powers and solving problems that don't involve violent crime and generational social inequality.

Mar 11, Leah Markum rated it it was amazing Shelves: reads , fantasy-scifi. Ancient Arab-like city, gangs, plant magic, stone magic, wealthy elitists, and interestingly lots of shopping define Street Magic.

Briar is 14 and discovers a ten-year-old girl that lives on the streets, avoiding gangs and the slave trade after her impoverished parents sold her so they could continue their long journey west.

Technically the girl, Evvy, needs a stone mage to teach her stone magic, and Briar needs to find her such a mage. Technically, stone mages like Evvy are known to have stony Ancient Arab-like city, gangs, plant magic, stone magic, wealthy elitists, and interestingly lots of shopping define Street Magic.

Technically, stone mages like Evvy are known to have stony stubbornness and she refuses to have anyone but the street smart yet kind Briar to teach her.

How will this work out? Tamora Pierce kept me guessing. Meanwhile, Rosethorn was more than happy to have minimal responsibilty.

For a while I was concerned about all the gangs in the city that the story is set in. Is it all about gangs and little to do with magic?

The gang culture was unsettling and I had to read the book in more spread out sessions that I usually would for Pierce's novels. At first I thought that was my own insecurity about having other people with more power over me than me.

Toward the end of the story I figured the effect was intentional and Piece did a good job keeping me unsettled. Briar was not.

I haven't read the first three Circle of Magic books yet, so I can't say how much Briar's tact or lack of and bravery or foolishness was fleshed out, so I was never sure if his courses of action would bring misfortune later.

Early in the book he cares for wounded gang members. Then again shortly later. Yet he assumed that he could chose how he was involved and that he wouldn't get manipulated into joining or murdered.

Perhaps it was only because he was a mage, but the story focuses more on his street upbringing more, so I nervously wondered if he had a blind spot and would get sucked in to the point of no escape.

I had no idea if Briar could safely handle himself if-- when --the gangs attacked him or if he was the sort that was comfortable gambling.

Now, having finished reading, appreciate just how much I unnecessarily intensified the story by not being acquainted with Briar from the previous books.

Not my fault--I'm reading what the library has. I'm going to have to buy the first three Circle of Magic books. I much prefer Evvy over Sandry's student in the first installation of this series.

He was, as she put it, "young" for his age--a typical, year-old boy archetype. Not Evvy. Evvy can have her own series.

Maybe I'm biased to the orphaned and abandoned types of character backgrounds and street-smart and tough female personalities, but Evvy also has great lines and shows fear at appropriate times for her to relate to.

She also has cats and goes to great lengths to look after them and spend quality time with them. How to share my favorite part of the book without spoilers Briar is badass when he is angry, in so many ways.

The climax is simply a delight. I read fast and laughed hard. Briar and Evvy make a great team. I'm almost surprised they didn't high-five.

YA or Middle Grade Fantasy: children with powers, girl who controls plants squeezes bad guy to death with vines.

Readers also enjoyed. Young Adult. About Tamora Pierce. Tamora Pierce. Hey, folks! I just discovered that apparently I have given some very popular books single-star ratings--except I haven't.

However, magic historians, such as Jamy Ian Swiss note that "guerrilla magic" is primarily associated with only a few individuals who perform on television and certain magic dealers that sell effects to amateur magicians who watch these programs.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the book by Tamora Pierce , see Street Magic. Ye Olde Magick Blogge erlandish.

Magic and illusion. Assistants Clubs Conventions Exposure Stores. Levitation Equivocation Misdirection Sleight of hand Pepper's ghost.

Categories : Magic illusion Street performance Street culture. Hidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from November Namespaces Article Talk.

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