Game of Gods is the second book in the Ruination Gods series and was released 06/05/2017. You can find several snippets throughout the site here: Prologue, Phalax Kills a Guy, Ukebrelek Joins the Fight, Talking of Home, Everyone Dies, Phalax’s Family.
From the backmatter:
“The universe trembles as the gods that preside over it begin bending it to their will, destroying those unfortunate souls caught in their wake.
Phalax has become a puppet of a god and is forced to obey his demented will, laying waste to the very people he once protected. As Baronfall struggles to recover from the demonic invasion, another threat appears from the mountains, Phalax acting as its spearhead. Stuck inside his steel prison, Phalax watches, helpless and withering, as he demolishes everything in his path. The gods think themselves untouchable, but they are not the only ones who hunt. If the cosmos is going to burn, so too will the gods that pull its strings.”
A five star review on Amazon of the novel:
“This book is filled with action from the first moment to the last. In worlds in universes beyond, men with godlike powers vie for domination, bring endless war and havoc upon each other and upon the endless innocent people of whom they are determined to “rule”, ultimately for determining which one such “god” will control the Universe. The amount of carnage goes beyond the grotesque, and supernatural powers of near infinite varieties are expressed, even where on one planet those who are killed immediately come back life in a kind of zombie state and are controlled by the wicked king who is ruling them.
The author is skilled in his descriptive use of landscapes, people and gods, and the battles which are nearly continuous throughout the book. But what seems as hopeless and senseless slaughter resonates as a gross exaggeration of our real world of greed and need for power right here at home. The author hops readers constantly from one side of the controversy to the other, demonstrating both selfish and altruistic feelings and thoughts among virtually all the players in the mad drama. It is a great fantasy story for both those seeking action and entertainment and those looking to identify the more deeper metaphysical and spiritual values.
If this book does not fully demonstrate the abject folly in the making of absolute power one’s singular goal than none can. On these points I highly recommend it.”