Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah

28 Responses to “Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah”

  1. Grin Smaoke says:

    Holy Moly

    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah « BOB Blog… That’s a great video. I’ve got to read the book.

    • admin says:

      Thanks, you can find it at Amazon. Additionally, for today only you can get a copy of the second book THE LOST DRAGONEER in eBook format for free. That’s a savings of $4.99.

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    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? Yes. The Dragoneers, Book One of The Chronicles of Susah, great trailer, love the concept.

  3. Zquiet says:

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    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah « Great trailer for an even better novel. I liked this.

  4. Cliff McWeb says:

    GREAT

    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah « BOB Blog…Love The Dragoneers, Book one of the Chronicles of Susah.

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    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah « BOB Blog…I liked this very much.

  6. 115.146.20 says:

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    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah « BOB Blog… THE DRAGONEERS rocks. So does THE LOST DRAGONEER.

  7. Skip Nav says:

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    Would you believe a 15 second trailer? The Dragoneers Book One of The Chronicles of Susah « BOB Blog…I love THE DRAGONEERS. I also love THE LOST DRAGONEER. Wanting to read the next book soon.

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    Love the trailer and the book: THE DRAGONEERS

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  10. Awesome book, fantastic story, could not put it down! Really enjoyed it. A great blend of fantasy, syfi…good vs. evil. Can’t wait until the next installment is out…looking forward to it!

    Side note:

    Hope to see this book and the subsequent installments available through additional venues. I wanted to read this and since I don’t have a Kindle (I have the Nook), my wife got the book on her Kindle.

  11. I was a little worried when first reading this book as it’s based around biblical characters, however, they take only a small role.

    This is perfect for people who like fantasy books in general. I previously read the Inheritance Cycle and Harry Potter. This is as good as them and I really can’t wait for the next book. I bought this at the end of Christmas Day and finished it around 1 o’clock in the morning of the 27th. I just couldn’t put it down!!

  12. This book is absolutely wonderful. I read the printed version of the book. Although I am extremely busy, at first I had decide to read one chapter before I went to bed. The chapters are relatively short at 6-8 pages each.

    My plan was completely thwarted by about the 3rd day, and I could not put the book down. I ended up reading it over a weekend, instead of over a month. The Dragoneers – is that good.

    The initial chapters confused me due to reading one chapter a day as I initially had planned, but when I read the chapter regarding the mall, I wanted to know, Ok are they OK? From then on I was hooked. The chapter’s flow nicely together, and by understanding the initial background of the book set in the initial chapters this book is one of the most delightful books I have read in the last year. I have a library of several thousand books.

    I found the Dragoneers super enjoyable and very entertaining. I think this book would be a wonderful audiobook if a talented actor could read all the parts, like the audiobooks for Harry Potter are read by one actor.

    I have recommended this book to my friends, and children. My 2 oldest children both tell me they immensely enjoy this book (they have the Kindle edition). The Dragoneers is a must read for an enjoyable, intellectual, and entertaining literary journey. Or in simple terms read the book and have a marvelous adventure.

    I cannot wait for the next 10 books.

  13. No genre, as yet, contains the facts of non-fiction, the delight of fantasy, the inspiration of the Bible, and on…as this one does.
    It is a first in its own class and field.
    The ark is being built, surrounded by superhighways. Metal is known and used. Brother fights with brother. Susah feels animals thoughts…wolves, tigers, a leviathan, rats, all animals. Ogres and Hogres exist, some work as slaves. And mammoths range with behemoths.
    Yet Lilith is the main evil character, and such a character I have never read before now. I felt her evil from such wording as the author gave to her description. Lilith lives in the pages of this book. She speaks to her master.

    I applaud this author for creating a new genre. One which inevitably will be copied, but never again “The Dragoneer”.

  14. mouth guard says:

    The Dragoneer is truly an epic page turner of the 21st century. Based on the teachings of Christ mixed with Narnia like adventure, you will never regret reading it. Charles Sutherland makes a perfect medley of mythology and tech, attracting readers like a light to a moth. The Dragoneer is good enough even to rival the works of Christopher Paolini and Eoin Colfer! Wish that other readers would have the same opinion as me and support Charles in his fantastic works of literature.

  15. gotouc says:

    This book really grabs you from the start. The setting is biblical pre flood. Mr Sutherland takes you on an unforgettable journey through a fantastic land filled with dragons, giants and Noah’s family. There is good and definitely evil. The rough characters are so vividly described that you will be amazed that there is no foul language. The battle sequences are incredible with air to ground combat highlighting military tactical and strategic attention to detail. The only thing I found disappointing was the last page. I was not ready for the story to be over. Guess we will have to wait for book 2…..

  16. zquiet cost says:

    What an imagination C. D. Sutherland has! Revisiting the world of Earth before the Biblical Great Flood, he populates it with fallen angels, giants, ogres, dinosaurs and dragons, as well as two main tribes of humans: the descendants of Seth and those of Cain, the sons of Adam. Ancient and ultra-modern technologies exist side-by side. Chariots share roads with powered transporters; food synthesizers supplement agriculture; a form of television exists.

    The story’s young heroine, Susah, is a daughter of Noah. Like her father, she possesses the ability to telepathically communicate with both humans and other animals. After being attacked by a gang of ogre thugs, Susah is rescued by an army officer and his two-headed dragon. He flies her home in a glider towed by dragons, and she is inspired to join the Dragoneers, the elite air force that guards the Garden of Eden. When Noah, obsessed with building his ark, disapproves, she runs away and enlists. Her telepathic powers give her an advantage over her fellow recruits.

    While Susah excels in training, Lilith, a powerful ogre and organized crime empress, plots with politicians and renegade army officers to defeat the Dragoneers and seize the Garden of Eden and its secret powers. She views Noah as an enemy, making Susah a target as well. Lilith’s military minions pose a continuing threat.

    The plot races to a climactic battle between a valorous band of Dragoneers and an army of ogres.

    Sutherland’s flowing writing style draws the reader into the narrative and creates anticipation of what new wonders await in the pages ahead. This book is suitable for young adults as well as older readers. I recommend it to all lovers of action/adventure and fantasy. Well done, C.D. Sutherland.

  17. Bluex says:

    You’ll find all of these in the book of Genesis, and C.D. Sutherland effectively speculates about this forgotten and neglected era in The Dragoneers. Sutherland’s captivating take on the Antediluvian age envisions sources of power and methods of war that excite the reader’s imagination and thought process in this fast-paced action thriller.

    Using the first chapters of Genesis as a backdrop, C.D. Sutherland imagines a vibrant post-Eden environment full of colorful characters intertwined with one of Noah’s offspring. Susah is a divinely gifted and supremely blessed daughter of the ark-builder–and of course sister of Shem, Ham and Japheth. After some unfortunate encounters with the kinds of wickedness alluded to in the book of Genesis, Susah finds herself taken with the dream of flight as a Dragoneer. Sutherland’s legend uses well-developed theory and science which explores this and other unrecorded possibilities of the age.

    It is Susah’s journey through military schooling, her innocent yet discerning approach to all situations, and her curious intellect about the world that cause the reader to cheer her through challenges as daunting as any men of that time ever faced. She is the consummate heroine: small in stature yet mighty in youthful courage, not perfect yet obedient and respectful, full of the kind of spunk required to succeed as a Dragoneer. She explores a world oddly parallel to the early 21st Century, struggling with a worldview which was presumably only developing in that era–and missing access to the Truth.

    This book is as diversely appealing as any could be. Children and animal lovers will adore the teenager Susah. Science fiction readers will find Sutherland’s account of life on Earth and the application of available technology particularly unique. Military folks will give a nod to the description of combat training. And if you’ve ever imagined what events could lead the Creator to flood the Earth, this account will occupy your curiosity and satisfy your wonderment until that day when we all find out!

  18. The Dragoneers, what an awesome book, blended with fact, fiction, imagination, and wonderful dragons. If I had to compare this book with any other….I would say “along the lines of Narnia”.

    The ultimate battle of good and evil. The young woman Susah has strengths and powers she doesn’t realize as of yet, she has a hint in that she can hear the thoughts and feelings of others. Others are pulled into the lairs of Lilith, evil at its worse, but Susah has the discernment to sense evil. After seeing part of her family destroyed and as she tried to save her cousins, she meets her destiny by being saved by a special force. It’s when Susah’s destiny combines with the dragoneers, that she learns to fight the good fight in a world of dragons and epic forces of good and evil.

    This book by Charles Sutherland leaves you wanting more….and more is yet to come…

  19. What a sweet little story! Mr. Sutherland took the origin of the candy cane (it’s more than “just a nice smelling barber’s pole”) and turned it into an entertaining tale to explain the real meaning of Christmas, which is so often lost to commercialization. It’s perfectly written for oral storytelling and is just the right length to hold a little one’s attention. Great for the kids…as well as the little kid in all of us.

  20. I read this book to my son and then had to read it again because he liked it so much. The real reason for the season seems to be fading from society nowadays. Thank you Mr. Sutherland for keeping Christ in Christmas and sharing your cute story with our children.

  21. “The Lost Dragoneer” expands and deepens the antediluvian world set up by book one in the series. Sutherland adds layers of political intrigue and malevolent machinations that dash Susah’s hopes for a straight shot to glory and the history books. While she may be the most talented young dragoneer in history, she discovers that her raw ability does not make her career–and her life–take perfect shape on its own.

    Sethica has repelled an invasion, but the war isn’t over. Leadership is faltering. By and large, the citizens of Sethica don’t understand the momentum is turning against them, and they are not prepared to defend themselves should the military falter. In fact, little of the city and its people could be described as embodying the potential of Seth’s progeny, the last pure descendants of Adam. I find these familiar dimensions that resonate with our times today which, together with other features too numerous to mention here, account for this story’s likely classification as a steampunk sub-genre.

    “The Lost Dragoneer” is a fine story in its own right and an excellent sequel to “The Dragoneers.” It may be centered on a young woman, but this book is not just for girls and teens. It is the work of an expansive and daring imagination that would not, and perhaps could not, create something that does nothing more than entertain.

  22. “The Lost Dragoneer” is a continuation of the story that began in C. D. Sutherland’s “The Dragoneers”. This second installment of the Epic story of Susah, Noah’s now-forgotten daughter, was a captivating and an enjoyable escape from reality for me. I lead a busy life with work and home responsibilities that never seem to give me much downtime. However, I found there were times when I could not put this book down.

    I loved seeing through Susah’s eyes and feeling her emotions as she fell from one adventure to the next in each chapter of the book. I am especially intrigued by the Garden of Eden and it’s dangerous siren-call. Wizard, Raider, and Evan, the giant-hunters, were some of my favorite new characters. The story of Susah’s first mission with them had me squealing out loud and “air-running” as I tried to urge Susah to move! I cannot wait for the next book in this series! I’m dying to see how Susah’s special abilities mature and what amazing things she accomplishes next. Well done!

  23. “The Lost Dragoneer” expands and deepens the antediluvian world set up by book one in the series. Sutherland adds layers of political intrigue and malevolent machinations that dash Susah’s hopes for a straight shot to glory and the history books. While she may be the most talented young dragoneer in history, she discovers that her raw ability does not make her career–and her life–take perfect shape on its own.

    Sethica has repelled an invasion, but the war isn’t over. Leadership is faltering. By and large, the citizens of Sethica don’t understand the momentum is turning against them, and they are not prepared to defend themselves should the military falter. In fact, little of the city and its people could be described as embodying the potential of Seth’s progeny, the last pure descendants of Adam. I find these familiar dimensions that resonate with our times today which, together with other features too numerous to mention here, account for this story’s likely classification as a steampunk sub-genre.

    “The Lost Dragoneer” is a fine story in its own right and an excellent sequel to “The Dragoneers.” It may be centered on a young woman, but this book is not just for girls and teens. It is the work of an expansive and daring imagination that would not, and perhaps could not, create something that does nothing more than entertain.

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