Finnian and the Seven Mountains #3
Finnian and the Seven Mountains #3
Finnian and the Seven Mountains #3

Finnian and the Seven Mountains #3

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Format

Rated - Ages 9+ (contains some mild comic violence)

Evil is everywhere as Finnian continues his quest to find the remaining pieces of an ancient sword that could turn the tide in the battle against darkness. Opposition to his journey intensifies as his path converges with a powerful Viking king who is equally interested in the sword for his own vile purposes.

Mysterious creatures also threaten the lives of Finnian and his crew as they discover the power that lay hidden within the sword they possess.

What will happen next? 

Will Finnian escape the clutches of the Viking king? Or will the sword fall into evil hands?

Find out in Issue #3!!!

24 pages

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Physical: Printed in a saddle-stitch paperback comic book.

Customer Reviews

Based on 16 reviews
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G
Gregory Walther
Five Stars Again

Continues and expands upon issues 1 and 2. See my review to issue 1 for more detail.

M
Michael Doyle
Archangel Michael’s mounts.

Very thought- and prayer-provoking material well presented, integrating storytelling and historical fact.

A
Anne
excellent series

My 12 yr old son asked for more editions so that shows it is really good as I'm finding it hard to get him to read anything of substance, this is a happy compromise.

T
Tiffany Amireault
Lovely!!

Finnian comic books make a lovely gift and are entertaining for all ages! Thank you for the great stories and artwork!

s
stassinari98@gmail.com
To be read together

In the third episode of this adventure, Finnian and his companions land in Europe at Mont Saint-Michel. The narrative in this episode is very excited, since the Vikings have reached the protagonists, but it is still very dense with Christian values, in the words and gestures of the characters.

That's why I find this episode enjoyable for children but also interesting for adults who are led to reflect by grasping the deep messages that reach them thanks to the quotations or similarities with other works: Snigh's continuous betrayals reminded me of the dramatic Kichijiro of Scorsese's film "Silence", while Abba, with his wise teachings, recalls Gandalf or Obi-Wan, especially in teaching that it is not good to fight if you are only looking for revenge and blinded by anger. Very nice also the character of Pierre, initially the jailer of our heroes, who then gets involved in their search.

If this series is therefore suitable for both children and adults, I would say that it is simply perfect to be read together as a family.

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