America, land of the Free…and home of the warlocks.
The Founding Fathers were never ones to pass up a good weapon. America’s first line of defense has been shrouded in secrecy, magical families who have sworn to use their power to protect our republic.
But there are those who reject America’s dream and have chosen the Left Hand Path. In this triumphant conclusion to Tom Doyle’s imaginative alternate historical America, we start with a bloody wedding-night brawl with assassins in Tokyo. Our American magical shock troops go to India, where a descendant of legendary heroes has the occult mission they’ve been waiting for.
It all comes to a head in a valley hidden high in the mountains of Kashmir. Our craftspeople will battle against their fellow countrymen, some of the vilest monsters of the Left Hand Path. It’s Armageddon in Shangri-La, and the end of the world as we know it.
The American Craft Trilogy
#1 American Craftsmen
#2 The Left-Hand Way
#3 War and Craft
At the Publisher's request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.
In The Press
Praise for The American Craft Series
“A cool, original take on old school magic.”—Larry Correia, New York Times bestselling author of The Monster Hunter Series
“An exciting cross between dark urban fantasy and special ops thrillers. I thoroughly enjoyed it.” —Eric Flint
“An intricately re-envisioned history of America with literary references, some bold, some sly, in this genre-bending thriller. It’s a feat of craftsmanship to be celebrated.” —Jacqueline Carey
“Tom Doyle has taken every SyFy Channel and Coast to Coast radio show concept and incorporated them into a very entertaining novel. Great fun.” —Jerry Pournelle
About The Author
Award-winning author TOM DOYLE has survived Harvard, Stanford, and cancer. He runs, plays in a jam band, and listens to as many books as he reads. A graduate of the Clarion Writing Workshop, Doyle has won the WSFA Small Press Award and third prize in the Writers of the Future contest.
On American Craftsmen, Library Journal praised Doyle’s “well-crafted prose style, carefully paced plotting, and depth of characterization.”