Frostheart
Bursting with brilliant characters, heart-stopping adventure and tons of laughs, this magical tale is perfect for fans of Nevermoor, Frozen and How to Train Your Dragon!Way out in the furthest part of the known world, a tiny stronghold exists all on its own, cut off from the rest of human-kin by monsters that lurk beneath the Snow Sea.There, a little boy called Ash waits for the return of his parents, singing a forbidden lullaby to remind him of them... and doing his best to avoid his very, VERY grumpy yeti guardian, Tobu.But life is about to get a whole lot more crazy-adventurous for Ash.When a brave rescue attempt reveals he has amazing magical powers, he's whisked aboard the Frostheart, a sleigh packed full of daring explorers who could use his help. But can they help him find his family . . . ?

Frostheart Details

TitleFrostheart
Author
ReleaseOct 3rd, 2019
PublisherPuffin
ISBN-139780241355220
Rating
GenreChildrens, Middle Grade, Fantasy, Fiction

Frostheart Review

  • Gavin
    January 1, 1970
    This is my favourite children's book since Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows.That's a huge claim to make, but hear me out. I read a lot of children's books / middle grade and it's quite possibly my favourite type of book. What I love about children's books is the whimsical and magical nature about them, all the while demonstrating to us the importance of family and friendship - as well as believing in oneself. 'Frostheart' by Jamie Littler demonstrates all this and more, with a co This is my favourite children's book since Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows.That's a huge claim to make, but hear me out. I read a lot of children's books / middle grade and it's quite possibly my favourite type of book. What I love about children's books is the whimsical and magical nature about them, all the while demonstrating to us the importance of family and friendship - as well as believing in oneself. 'Frostheart' by Jamie Littler demonstrates all this and more, with a colourful cast of characters led by our hero Ash, who is one of the most likeable heroes in children's fiction of recent memory.Ash lives in a world where strongholds are scattered throughout the snow sea, snow that is inhabited by Leviathans - monsters that can sometimes be controlled by Song Weavers. And guess what? Ash is one of those Song Weavers, he has a rare, magical ability that allows him to connect with Leviathans, except the power can be unstable and unpredictable - sometimes the Leviathans can connect with Song Weavers too, and potentially control and possess them. It's no wonder Ash is despised and feared by everyone in the Fira stronghold. Ash's parents have been missing for years, and only Tobu, his yeti guardian, seems to tolerate him. One day, Ash saves the crew of the Frostheart - pathfinders that roam from stronghold to stronghold, always chased by those pesky monsters. But saving the crew means banishment from the stronghold, and thus begins Ash's magical journey to find his parents, rumoured to also be Song Weavers.Okay, enough of the synopsis (that sounds amazing right?!?!) and get straight into the review. I... LOVED THIS BOOK! I knew I would going into it based on the premise, but oh my does this book deliver on that promise of being Frozen meets Nevermoor meets How to Train Your Dragon! Firstly, the characters are fantastic. Firstly we have Ash, our hero, who you can't help but fall in love with from the first page - a boy who understands he has a power that makes him hated, and you can't help but feel sympathetic towards him. There were times when I just wanted to take Ash out of that cruel world and comfort him, and it takes a little while before we have another character who is willing to give him a chance. Tobu, his yeti guardian, is a fierce, standoffish warrior who reluctantly takes Ash under his wing. Seeing these two characters develop is beautiful, because we go from that reluctance of both being around each other, to them both protecting each other - and even growing to care for each other. Tobu is such a fantastic character that we see brief hints of his backstory but we don't get the full picture - such a tease!The crew of the Frostheart are charismatic and they add another dimension to this epic adventure. Captain Nuk is fierce and can be very challenging, but you see how much she loves and cares for everyone on the Frostheart. Lunah is a girl around Ash's age who comes to be his best friend, and honestly their friendship is magic, and it made my heart so happy to see Ash have someone who liked him. Other crew members, including the mysterious Shaard, all have their own personalities that help you differentiate them, so when they run into constant trouble with the Leviathans (and other dangers), you're left in suspense wondering if they're going to make it out alive. It felt a little Treasure Island-esque.The story is so fun and the pacing keeps you wanting to finish the book in one sitting. We have Ash looking for his parents and using a song they left him to decipher, so the mystery element is very prominent and we root for him to find his parents. We're not sure who to trust or how the story is going to go, but it keeps you reading on - the chapters are short and the illustrations keep the momentum so that you really feel like you're aboard the Frostheart yourself, and before you know it, you've reached the end.And speaking of the illustrations, I have a proof copy of this book, so the illustrations are not actually finished, but oh boy do they look gorgeous already. About half the book was filled with gorgeous illustrations by Jamie Littler himself, who is able to show you his world, his characters, in the most beautiful drawings I've seen in a children's book in a long time. It is special that the author himself has done this because it feels authentic and all the more magical. I cannot wait to see the finished product.Considering the way the story builds, the final act is very exciting. I love that a showdown with a villain towards the end isn't resolved quickly (like in most children's books I have read), it's drawn out and exciting and not so easy for our hero. Seeing the growth to that point had a lot of power, and now I eagerly await the next instalment - which I hope is coming sooner rather than later. I hate that I've finished this book because now I have to wait for the next one, but also I'm so glad and grateful that I have read this. If you're looking for a book that is full of magic and excitement, then look no further than Frostheart. It has a rich world filled with likeable characters and sinister villains, and I could not help but fall in love. A solid 5-star read. Thank you Penguin Huddle for sending me my new favourite book. As a children's bookseller at Waterstones I was sent this book, so this is an honest review. Frostheart comes out October 3rd!
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  • Sara
    January 1, 1970
    4.5 rounded up.Frostheart follows the story of Ash, a young boy with the ability to 'song weave', and communicate with the dangerous Leviathan monsters who hunt and destroy the people of his world. Song weaving is forbidden within his isolated Stronghold, and on discovering his secret, he is forced into exile aboard the Frostheart, a Pathfinder sledge manned by a crew of misfits who travel between Strongholds delivering supplies and fighting the Leviathans amongst the barren and dangerous froze 4.5 rounded up.Frostheart follows the story of Ash, a young boy with the ability to 'song weave', and communicate with the dangerous Leviathan monsters who hunt and destroy the people of his world. Song weaving is forbidden within his isolated Stronghold, and on discovering his secret, he is forced into exile aboard the Frostheart, a Pathfinder sledge manned by a crew of misfits who travel between Strongholds delivering supplies and fighting the Leviathans amongst the barren and dangerous frozen plains. In joining the crew, Ash sets out on a journey of discovery to find his missing Pathfinder parents and follow the lullaby that is the only reminder of his family. It's a story full of wintery goodness, adventure and mystery, and woven with beautiful illustrations (drawn by the author himself) throughout. I particularly liked the depictions of the various songs, which changed depending on the emotions of the weaver, going from star-lit, lyrical and undulating to harsh, jolting and black. Visually this was lovely to see, and really helped in my understanding of the magical system. It was beautiful and powerful at the same time, and really packed a punch.It's also a wonderfully crafted world, built around an aura of the mysterious 'World Before', and it's hidden ruins and towers that are scattered throughout the known world. We are only given little glimpses into what the world was like before the current harsh environment, with various bits of old archaic technology and stories that are hoarded by crew member Shaard, who passes some of this knowledge onto Ash. We never get to see what caused the world to be how it is, but this adds to the mystery and helps build atmosphere. We're given enough to keep us interested, and desperate for more, much like Shaard himself. We also follow Ash as he travels between several various Strongholds and the different tribes that live within them. Each has their own distinct voice and characterisation, with the Vulpis being a particularly favourite of mine. They're essentially little foxes who are easily distracted by shiny metal things.I also really liked Ash as a character. He's naive, but he's also a child desperate for freedom after a childhood growing up as an outcast. He's different, and the Fira Stronghold doesn't like different. This desperation leads him to believe he's old enough to branch out on his own and make his own decisions, when in reality he needs guidance and to learn to listen - not only to the world weave, but his mentor, the grumbling yeti Tobu. I really liked the relationship between Ash and Tobu. They're a dysfunctional father and son team, forced together through obligation that must learn to coexist together. There's a lot that each of them can learn from the other as the story progresses. I also liked Ash's relationship with his fellow Frostheart crewmates, especially navigator Lunah. Yes, I'm biased by the name, but Lunah is a great example of what Ash could have been if he hadn't been left behind by his parents. She's a great friend, nonjudgemental (most of the time) and loyal. She also likes to hang off ropes constantly and has a cool cloak covered in constellations. She's hard not to love, as are the rest of the crew. They feel like a family unit, and that makkes the reader warm to them and their adventures.I think my only bugbear for the whole story is Captain Nuk. She's captain of the Frostheart. And a giant female walrus. The only time I was thrown out of the story was following her first introduction. I just wasn't expecting a walrus character after being introduced to Ash's tribe, which consisted of humans and one Yeti. It was unexpected, and to me felt a little unnecessary. She could have just been human? We're also not introduced to her 'tribe' throughout the story either, so she's just out there as a walrus without any backstory or explanation behind it. I also found the ending a little sudden, with a lot of unanswered questions. I know there's going to be a sequel, but I would have liked things to have been tied up a little more to my satisfaction.That said, this is an excellent middle grade book filled with a great dose of enchantment and adventure with magical characters. Highly recommend.
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  • Iceyreads74
    January 1, 1970
    This was such a fun-filled and lovable novel! I loved the adventure, the jokes, and especially the loyalty and friendship! Ash is adorable, and I love everything about him! I cannot wait to get my hands on a finished copy to see the rest of the illustrations that were not yet made for this proof, and I also look forward to the next book in this series (though I know it will be quite a while). I thought the writing was so magical and imaginative that I was completely pulled into the story every t This was such a fun-filled and lovable novel! I loved the adventure, the jokes, and especially the loyalty and friendship! Ash is adorable, and I love everything about him! I cannot wait to get my hands on a finished copy to see the rest of the illustrations that were not yet made for this proof, and I also look forward to the next book in this series (though I know it will be quite a while). I thought the writing was so magical and imaginative that I was completely pulled into the story every time I picked up the book again!
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  • Dreximgirl
    January 1, 1970
    I really really enjoyed this book, the characters, story and setting was all amazing. I especially appreciated the beautiful illustrations as well which were in a perfect balance.
  • Sabrina
    January 1, 1970
    Ash's parents are pathfinders and left the stronghold on a mission when he was a child, but they never returned. He's sure they are still alive somewhere and has never given up hope that he would see them again. All his life he's been hiding his urge to sing, as Song Weavers are feared and reviled, despite having the power to fight back against the monsters that attack them every time anyone leaves the town.I enjoyed the book but it didn't really keep me gripped until the last few chapters Ash's parents are pathfinders and left the stronghold on a mission when he was a child, but they never returned. He's sure they are still alive somewhere and has never given up hope that he would see them again. All his life he's been hiding his urge to sing, as Song Weavers are feared and reviled, despite having the power to fight back against the monsters that attack them every time anyone leaves the town.I enjoyed the book but it didn't really keep me gripped until the last few chapters when I didn't want to put it down! I really wanted to find out what would happen to Ash but found it hard to stay in the book at times. I loved the illustrations and the characters.
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  • The Book Sheelf
    January 1, 1970
    When a book is compared to Nevermoor, How to Train Your Dragon and Frozen, three things that make me happy, it’s hard not to be dubious.Ash is an unlikely hero. Feared by the villagers in the small, isolated stronghold his parents left him in, the only person who can be found to raise the troublesome lad is a similarly outcast, very gruff yeti by the name of Tobu. Ash longs for friendship, family and adventure and clings to the lullaby his parents left for him despite the villagers’ When a book is compared to Nevermoor, How to Train Your Dragon and Frozen, three things that make me happy, it’s hard not to be dubious.Ash is an unlikely hero. Feared by the villagers in the small, isolated stronghold his parents left him in, the only person who can be found to raise the troublesome lad is a similarly outcast, very gruff yeti by the name of Tobu. Ash longs for friendship, family and adventure and clings to the lullaby his parents left for him despite the villagers’ fear of music. Just as things become particularly grim for Ash, a chance of escape is offered by the arrival of the Frostheart, a Pathfinder sleigh captained by the fierce Tuk and her colourful crew. The Frostheart turns Ash’s life upside down, plunging him into a death defying adventure as he starts to unravel the mystery of his missing parents.This is Jamie Littler’s first project as writer as well as illustrator and he has absolutely smashed it. I loved this book. The unforgiving, icy landscape is both bleak and intriguing, there are characters to love, to fear and to gradually warm to, there is humour and heart, suspense and heart ache and a narrative that has left me so desperate for book two.Frostheart is everything I love about middle-grade. It’s a celebration of friendship, an exploration of difference and acceptance with a heavy dose of adventure and more than a dash of whimsy. The illustrations are just absolutely stunning, I can’t wait to see the completed artwork in the finished book!
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  • Liam
    January 1, 1970
    Definitely one to look out for. A fantastic voyage on a large sleigh - ship across a snowy wilderness, a diverse crew of creatures, a mysterious treasure hunt, illustrated throughout.At times it reminded me of Mad Max, with isolated settlements surviving through traders daring to cross the empty expanses. There are touches of the Force, and the lure of the Dark Side, to it, but Jamie has created a fascinating world of his own. The illustrations in my proof are unfinished, but already Definitely one to look out for. A fantastic voyage on a large sleigh - ship across a snowy wilderness, a diverse crew of creatures, a mysterious treasure hunt, illustrated throughout.At times it reminded me of Mad Max, with isolated settlements surviving through traders daring to cross the empty expanses. There are touches of the Force, and the lure of the Dark Side, to it, but Jamie has created a fascinating world of his own. The illustrations in my proof are unfinished, but already it's looking beautiful and having seen Jamie's illustrations elsewhere I'm sure that the finished edition will be something special.I need book two now!I'm definitely recommending Frostheart for any lovers of adventurous, fantastic stories. People who like Abi Elphinstone, Vashti Hardy and Sinead O'Hart will want to pick up Frostheart by @jamieillustrate when it comes out on Halloween. It has that same epic voyage with a good crew feel.
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  • Nikki
    January 1, 1970
    Frostheart is a genuinely lovely story about a misfit boy who just wants to help his clan and his friends. It has simply stunning illustrations too, which really help bring it to life. Ash is a great lead, but his lack of knowledge is sometimes a little frustrating. I normally like books where there’s a character working against the main but I did get a little bored with it here, though I couldn’t tell you why. Possibly because we don’t get a lot of answers. I feel I am going to love book 2 thou Frostheart is a genuinely lovely story about a misfit boy who just wants to help his clan and his friends. It has simply stunning illustrations too, which really help bring it to life. Ash is a great lead, but his lack of knowledge is sometimes a little frustrating. I normally like books where there’s a character working against the main but I did get a little bored with it here, though I couldn’t tell you why. Possibly because we don’t get a lot of answers. I feel I am going to love book 2 though. Having said all this, I did really enjoy Frostheart. It’s super cute, and has basically everything you could want in a middle grade romp of an adventure. So I’m giving it a high 3.5 stars.
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  • Angela Groves
    January 1, 1970
    A fantastic, funny, utterly breath taking adventure story, made all the better by the wonderful illustrations. Full of heart and characters that will stay with you long after you put the book down. Roll on Frostheart 2!
  • Steph
    January 1, 1970
    GUYS. This is exceptional. It’s fun, daring, dangerous and cool. I absolutely loved my journey on Frostheart with Ash and the crew. A proper icy cold ride, with a massive heart. The illustrations throughout add so much too. Absolute smasher!
  • Connie
    January 1, 1970
    I loved this book. It's a magical adventure story jam-packed with great characters and fabulous illustrations.
  • Nicole
    January 1, 1970
    I read this and was instantly captured in Ash's Story. His parents set out on the ice from the stronghold of Fira on a Pathfinder quest, but never returned. His unfortunate ability to get into trouble gets him sent from family to family until the most recent of his guardians, a yeti warrior named Tobu, is given charge of him. Losing a ball is the least of his worries when he and his friends get chased by Lurkers, ice beasts that seek to destroy anything that runs out onto the plains. Lucki I read this and was instantly captured in Ash's Story. His parents set out on the ice from the stronghold of Fira on a Pathfinder quest, but never returned. His unfortunate ability to get into trouble gets him sent from family to family until the most recent of his guardians, a yeti warrior named Tobu, is given charge of him. Losing a ball is the least of his worries when he and his friends get chased by Lurkers, ice beasts that seek to destroy anything that runs out onto the plains. Luckily this time he is saved by the warriors returning from a hunt. Quick on the heels is more commotion as Pathfinders are seen o the horizon heading to the stronghold fast with more Leviathans on their tail and gaining quickly. Ash is forbidden to acknowledge his curse. Indeed there is no music or Song admitted in Fira. However, he strongly feels he can help and releases the built up power to aid the Pathfinders. Because he has shown he is a Song Weaver he is exiled from Fira. His only consolation is a musical flute he is not allowed to play, and a half learned lullaby his parents left him, which he is now sure leads the way with clues to where he might find them. A chance meeting with the strange, bolshy navigator girl, Lunah, picks his spirits a little and he has an idea. Luckily the crew of the Frostheart, which includes a rather interesting collection of species. Captain Nuk, a breed of walrus warrior, allows Ash to leave with them and so the real adventure begins. I loved Tobu, Ash's guardian. I wonder who readers will relate to most? As the story unfolds and more of the tundra is revealed the vastness of the world opens up hope to young Ash and more clues appear in the strangest of ways. Meeting different tribes as they travel and trading news and items to keep moving it certainly is a different life on a Pathfinder. The illustrations are out of this world. I can't wait for readers to discover the crew of Frostheart and find out what the mystery of Song Weaving is. As this adventure closes another is about to begin, definitely a series this bookseller is excited to introduce you to.
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  • Book-Social
    January 1, 1970
    What do you get if you cross How To Train Your Dragon with Nevermore and Brightstorm? Our Children’s Book of the Month for September – Frostheart!The children were so excited to get their hands on a book that wasn’t even in the shops yet (it’s not published until 3rd October). Where as the book was brand shiny and new, this was actually the first time we could really use our knowledge of previous books, Brightstorm in particular, when discussing the story. Only instead of Skyships, w What do you get if you cross How To Train Your Dragon with Nevermore and Brightstorm? Our Children’s Book of the Month for September – Frostheart!The children were so excited to get their hands on a book that wasn’t even in the shops yet (it’s not published until 3rd October). Where as the book was brand shiny and new, this was actually the first time we could really use our knowledge of previous books, Brightstorm in particular, when discussing the story. Only instead of Skyships, we were travelling in a giant sleigh named, Frostheart. We had glimpses of Nevermoor – Ash feeling like an outcast in his home settlement of Fira. We also got nods to How to Train Your Dragon with terrible monsters lurking underneath the Snow Sea. Could Ash tame them like Hiccup did with the dragons?Jamie is an illustrator by trade and you can tell (in the proof copy at least) as the accompanying pictures are stunning. We used this to discuss illustrators in general, how important they are to books for this age group and how some are instantly recognisable – Quentin Blake being the most recognised. We also had a little fun and took part in our very own Frostheart Treasure Hunt. We followed clues to find various books holding the letters of a character’s name. Although no-one could be persuaded to sing any of the clues like Ash does!It was a little cliched at times but it was popular with both genders and everyone is keen to read the next one in the series (it’s a trilogy). We’re going to have to wait ages for book two though, well that is what happens when you read a pre-release copy!
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  • David Tierney
    January 1, 1970
    For the artwork alone this book deserves a ridiculous amount of praise. I received a proof, with some pieces still waiting to be added or finished, so I'm excited to see how the finished product looks, but what's there right now is beautiful and plentiful, pictures of characters and landscapes decorating every few pages. The style reminds me a lot of Luke Pearson's Hilda but mixed with Cressida Cowell's work.The story itself is fun, introducing us to Ash, a boy who can communicate th For the artwork alone this book deserves a ridiculous amount of praise. I received a proof, with some pieces still waiting to be added or finished, so I'm excited to see how the finished product looks, but what's there right now is beautiful and plentiful, pictures of characters and landscapes decorating every few pages. The style reminds me a lot of Luke Pearson's Hilda but mixed with Cressida Cowell's work.The story itself is fun, introducing us to Ash, a boy who can communicate through singing to the vicious beasts that threaten his village. However, the singing marks him as an outcast and he's forced to leave to join a rag-tag group of merchants and explorers, including a walrus with a peg leg, a tiny fox with a gruff voice, and a warrior yeti. Littler does a good job of giving short picturesque descriptions of each of the characters, and by the end of the story I loved all of them, even the villain (who doesn't love a good villain?).There are a few stumbling blocks in the writing, a few sentences that were just too cliche, some twists and plot points that seemed too obvious, but overall the narrative flowed well and I was gripped for the final one hundred pages. By the time the story was over I was left hoping that there would be a sequel.
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  • Liz Friend
    January 1, 1970
    The story: Ash lives in a frozen society that prohibits music, and specifically singing...kind of a problem when you’re a Song Weaver. Banished from his wintry home after he breaks into song, Ash joins the crew of the Frostheart in a quest for his long-lost parents and the fabled city of the Song Weavers, learning as he goes that when you have a gift, others will want to control you, and your gift, to take over the world. June Cleaver's ratings: Language G; Violence PG; Sexual content G; Nudity The story: Ash lives in a frozen society that prohibits music, and specifically singing...kind of a problem when you’re a Song Weaver. Banished from his wintry home after he breaks into song, Ash joins the crew of the Frostheart in a quest for his long-lost parents and the fabled city of the Song Weavers, learning as he goes that when you have a gift, others will want to control you, and your gift, to take over the world. June Cleaver's ratings: Language G; Violence PG; Sexual content G; Nudity G; Substance abuse G; Magic & the occult G; GLBT content G; adult themes (being orphaned, scheming by adults, mild violence) PG; overall rating PG (grades 5-8).Liz's comments: Illustrator Littler has created a story filled with adventure, humor, and unusual creatures: talking yetis, anyone? But it’s the appealing graphic-novel-style artwork that makes this fast-paced story stand out and helps the reader visualize the strange creatures and places described in it. A little booktalking will go a long way to helping kids grab this appealing steampunky adventure story.
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  • Angel McGregor
    January 1, 1970
    I loved that Frostheart was different - so many children's fiction novels at the moment are set amongst 'real-life' type situations, which is great, but I loved the take on a post-apocalyptic snow world and the adventures that it created. Ash made a wonderful lead character and there were lots of twists and turns along the way. I did, however, find the story a little slow for a children's story which meant it took me a lot longer to finish than I would have expected as I found myself putting off I loved that Frostheart was different - so many children's fiction novels at the moment are set amongst 'real-life' type situations, which is great, but I loved the take on a post-apocalyptic snow world and the adventures that it created. Ash made a wonderful lead character and there were lots of twists and turns along the way. I did, however, find the story a little slow for a children's story which meant it took me a lot longer to finish than I would have expected as I found myself putting off picking it back up again. However, it had a phenomenal ending and I do have to say that I am looking forward to the next adventure in the Frostheart world!
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  • Lauren Mackie
    January 1, 1970
    I absolutely loved this book. The story is great and the cartoons are ridiculously adorable. I saw Frostheart in Waterstones (on its own stand in the middle of the kids section) and it drew me in - I must have heard it's song... It's such a pretty cover, and the sprayed edges are amazing. The book itself is a work of art.I love all of the characters, they're so well written and because Jamie Littler both wrote AND illustrated this book you can understand and see exactly what's he is I absolutely loved this book. The story is great and the cartoons are ridiculously adorable. I saw Frostheart in Waterstones (on its own stand in the middle of the kids section) and it drew me in - I must have heard it's song... It's such a pretty cover, and the sprayed edges are amazing. The book itself is a work of art.I love all of the characters, they're so well written and because Jamie Littler both wrote AND illustrated this book you can understand and see exactly what's he is writing about. You get to see what each character looks like, what the Frostheart looks like etc. It's super immersive.Read this book and you will not be disappointed.
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  • adventuresinabookshop Jo DM
    January 1, 1970
    A fast paced adventure full of magic and the importance of friendship. Beautiful illustrations by the author help the characters come alive. I loved this book and raced through it in a few days. I great read for children and adults alike. I hope we get to join Ash and the Frostheart crew on further adventures.
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  • Kelly Gagne
    January 1, 1970
    The illustrations in this were fantastic, I loved them. The story was a good one, I loved how song weaving was described in the book.I think it was a little long though and at one point I was a little bored but then it picked up again towards the end. I'm very curious to see where the story goes in book 2.
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  • Sifa Poulton
    January 1, 1970
    A really cute, gorgeously illustrated book. The illustrations make up half the story, set in a wintry world full of magic and monsters.Full review to come on Sifa Elizabeth Reads
  • Megan (bookstorebinge)
    January 1, 1970
    4 stars. Review to follow.Read for Believathon 2019 - for the group read prompt.
  • Kirstie
    January 1, 1970
    DNF
  • Tweller83
    January 1, 1970
    #Believathon group book
  • Sarah
    January 1, 1970
    Brilliant debut with wonderful world building. Loved the illustrations - a really unique children's book
  • Katy
    January 1, 1970
    This is like a Disney movie in a book - all the warm fuzzie feelings!! Also Ash is so adorkable and Lunah is such a Badass and their friendship is awesome.
  • Alex
    January 1, 1970
    An Amazing story and intricate characters, the pacing of the book wasn't too fast but wasn't too slow either. I cannot wait until Frostheart 2.
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