The final book in Hoyt's fantasy trilogy about William
Shakespeare's life and family are intertwined in the politics of
the Fairy Kingdom.
Not too much TG. But in one of the key subplots, Quicksilver, the
Fairy King, becomes physically separated from his female "aspect",
Lady Silver. Quicksilver initially views his alter ego as a
separate person and a weakness. He must find a way to become one
with her again.
originally posted by Dave on 2003-11-12, no edits, entryid=3277