The Split Worlds
Books in series4
UNABRIDGED
(4.4 based on 83 ratings)
  • 1
    Between Two Thorns: The Split Worlds Series, Book 1 | Emma Newman

    Between Two Thorns: The Split Worlds Series, Book 1

    • UNABRIDGED (11 hrs and 59 mins)
    • By Emma Newman
    • Narrated By Emma Newman
    Overall
    (38)
    Performance
    (38)
    Story
    (38)

    The new season is starting and the Master of Ceremonies is missing. Max, an Arbiter of the Split Worlds Treaty, is assigned with the task of finding him - with no one to help but a dislocated soul and a mad sorcerer. There is a witness, but his memories have been bound by magical chains only the enemy can break. A rebellious woman trying to escape her family may prove to be the ally Max needs. But can she be trusted? And why does she want to give up eternal youth and the life of privilege she's been born into?

    Good story but ends unfinished

    it's a good storyline and leaves you wanting to know the end, so will entice you to get the next in what is, i guess a series.

    Reviewed on 10 November 2014 by alex (basingstoke, United Kingdom)
  • 2
    Any Other Name: The Split Worlds Series, Book 2 | Emma Newman

    Any Other Name: The Split Worlds Series, Book 2

    • UNABRIDGED (12 hrs and 24 mins)
    • By Emma Newman
    • Narrated By Emma Newman
    Overall
    (18)
    Performance
    (18)
    Story
    (18)

    Cathy has been forced into an arranged marriage with William Iris - a situation that comes with far more strings than even she could have anticipated, especially when she learns of his family's intentions for them both. Meanwhile, Max and the gargoyle investigate the Agency - a mysterious organization that appears to play by its own twisted rules, none of them favourable to Society. And in Mundanus, Sam has discovered something very peculiar about his wife's employer - something that could herald disaster for everyone on both sides of the Split Worlds.

    Learn when it is time for lemon drizzle cake

    Sometimes you start reading about a fantasy world and it sticks with you for precisely the length of the book, sometimes it does not last even that lo..Show More »

    Reviewed on 10 July 2013 by Celtic Exile (UK)
  • 3
    All Is Fair: The Split Worlds Series, Book 3 | Emma Newman

    All Is Fair: The Split Worlds Series, Book 3

    • UNABRIDGED (12 hrs and 57 mins)
    • By Emma Newman
    • Narrated By Emma Newman
    Overall
    (21)
    Performance
    (20)
    Story
    (20)

    Sam, a stranger to the world of the Fae, finds an unexpected offer from one of the Elemental Court's most enigmatic Lords turns out to be far more than he bargained for. Meanwhile, Max, an Arbiter of the Split Worlds Treaty, is getting closer to uncovering who is behind the murder of the Bath Chapter. Can he stay true to his sworn duty without being destroyed by his own master, whose insanity threatens to unravel them all?

    series gets better with each one.

    amazing that something with such flippant features, fairies and other daftness can get you so hooked in the characters and plot. a testament to the qu..Show More »

    Reviewed on 31 May 2016 by Amazon Customer ()
  • 4
    A Little Knowledge: The Split Worlds, Book 4 | Emma Newman

    A Little Knowledge: The Split Worlds, Book 4

    • UNABRIDGED (14 hrs and 10 mins)
    • By Emma Newman
    • Narrated By Emma Newman
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (6)
    Performance
    (5)
    Story
    (5)

    Cathy and Will are now the Duchess and Duke of Londinium, the biggest Fae-touched Nether city, but they have different ideas of what their authority offers. Pressured by his Fae patron, Lord Iris, Will struggles to maintain total control whilst knowing he must have a child with his difficult wife. Cathy wants to muscle the Court through 200 years of social change and free it from its old-fashioned moral strictures. But Cathy learns just how dangerous it can be for a woman who dares to speak out.

    Captivating

    The first three books in the series are brilliant this one is something greater. Genius.

    Reviewed on 03 February 2017 by Celtic Exile (UK)