Uther: Book Seven: Dream of Eagles by Jack Whyte

Uther: Book Seven: Dream of Eagles

byJack Whyte

Kobo ebook | September 1, 2015

Pricing and Purchase Info


Prices and offers may vary in store

Available for download

Not available in stores


A hot-headed young warrior must decide whether to follow the longings of his own heart or rise to the challenge of leading his people. Will he be the greatest king the Cambrians have ever known, or will he fall prey to the darkness in his own soul?

Such are the questions answered in Uther, the story of Uther Pendragon, cousin to the sorcerer Merlyn and father to Arthur, the future King of Britain. In his boyhood, Uther divides his time between two radically different worlds. Within the solid walls of Camulod, he enjoys the luxuries of a civilized community and trains in the Roman military style to realize his heroic dream—commanding Camulod's cavalry. But still he is pulled back to his father's people and the dark land of his birth, the harsh, primitive world of the Pendragon of Cambria. At the death of his father, King Uric, a new king must be elected from among the chiefs, and Uther must reconcile himself to the fate that awaits him.

For fans of Jack Whyte's popular Dream of Eagles series, Uther opens the window to the world beyond Camulod and unravels the mystery behind the legend.


Title:Uther: Book Seven: Dream of EaglesFormat:Kobo ebookPublished:September 1, 2015Publisher:Penguin CanadaLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0143197703

ISBN - 13:9780143197706

Look for similar items by category:


Rated 5 out of 5 by from An Amazing Novel. Jack Whyte really brings out Uther's character and gives excellent reasons for his behaviors. I honestly can say I hated the ending... not because it was poorly written, but because it was just so sad... those who have read it know what I mean, those who haven't, read it! You will absolutely not regret it! Uther is almost an anti-hero. He is a warlord who tries to conquer Cornwall, and in doing so, causes the deaths of many of his best men, and he has a darkness in him that is astounding. Yet, he is the perfect hero. How deliciously ironic.
Date published: 2003-06-26