Celebrating the success of Grumpy Old Gods Vol 3, I’m sharing a couple of book club questions.
Book club questions Grumpy Old Gods Vol 3
- Did you like the hints of mythology and the twist in the first tale? Did you see the end coming?
- Did you enjoy the newest adventure of the demigod PI?
- Do you think, if you were a goddess, you would be fine with aging?
- Did you see Loki as an obvious choice for playing hero?
- Did you enjoy Mab’s holiday?
- Would you have chosen New Orleans as your holiday destination?
- Do you think that Mab made the right alliances?
- What do you think of the tricks played on the gods at the Halloween party?
- What are your thoughts on sticking to deals made in haste?
- Do you think that Cerne and Taranis had fun in their unintentional leading of the Wild Hunt?
- What do you think happened once they started forgetting what they were doing?
- What would you do if you were suddenly part of a play that turns very real?
- Do you think that Fern chose the right heir?
- Do you think it was necessary to make the captain cuss so much in “Fingertips of Blood and Oil”? Does it serve the story?
- Did you realise that a goddess was behind the ill fate of the crew of the SS Manhattan?
- What do you think of the Oracle of Delphi?
- Did you see the twist coming for Constantine?
- Do you agree with this statement: “are not dreams the ultimate lost cause? Difficult to remember, impossible to forget, stealing from waking hours, telling stories in the night.”? Why/why not?
- Do you agree “it’s the monsters you can’t see that are the most dangerous”?
- Did you like William, the cat, and his opinions?
- Would you recommend this book to others?
About the book
The Grumpy Old Gods are back in a delightfully spooky edition. Sometimes poignant, sometimes funny, almost always grumpy, cranky, or cantankerous, these modern renditions of aging gods and goddesses will enliven the season and leave you wanting more.
Maize by Marshall J. Moore: Family history and mythology both have a way of repeating themselves; and if you are P.I. Althea Stagg, they are basically the same thing anyway.
A Grave Mistake by Elizabeth Shaffer : Loki isn’t a good guy, but sometimes, even he gets the chance to be a hero. (So what if he was in the middle of pulling a prank when the chance came along?)
Queen of Nightmares by Ronel Janse van Vuuren: When Queen Mab tries to take a well-deserved break, all hell breaks loose…literally.
A Deal’s a Deal by Vanessa Finaughty: When the younger gods decide to throw a Halloween bash, the lord of Samhain is less than pleased. As usual, It’s up to Isis to fix the resulting mess.
Riding the Storm by Lyssa Medana: Even a retired God needs to get out occasionally; Taranis should have chosen a different night.
The Boy Who Became a God by Aletha Wade: Sometimes it takes a lot to become what you will be, and death isn’t always an ending.
Fingertips of Blood and Oil by K. A. Masters: On an epic trip across the sea, a Captain meets a Goddess, and finds out that they have more in common than one would expect.
Oracle by Mark Bruce: Beware what you bring with you when you enter the Oracle.
St. Estavan of the Children by E. E. King: He died. But after he died, he found a purpose.
Night of the Living Diva by Greg Nagler: Lilly and Mable face off with the Goddess Hecate. It’s not going to be pretty.
Rose by Vanessa Wells: Something is killing wealthy businessmen, something that can rip out a heart and leave no DNA evidence – when the police can’t find the killer, it’s time to call a witch.
Available as an ebook and paperback from Amazon.
What do you think about the questions? Did it make you want to read the book? How do you feel about book clubs?
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