Review of The Princess of Sparta on San Francisco Book Review

Review of The Princess of Sparta on San Francisco Book Review

Excerpt: “Masterfully rewritten and pulling from one of the most memorable myths to come out of ancient Greece, the story of Helen of Sparta keeps true to its history. Archaeologist and author Aria Cunningham winds a beautiful love story around the events leading up to the Trojan War. Princess of Sparta reminds readers that even in the throes of a violent world people can be weakened by love, and will go to great lengths, even risking death, for the ones they love. I highly recommend reading this book and hope Cunningham has a sequel in the making!” For the full review, click here:...

Review of The Princess of Sparta on Portland Book Review

Excerpt: “The Princess of Sparta is the perfect blend of history, romance, and action giving this book a broader reach with readers. The characters come alive in this forlorn world of long ago as they share their joy, pain, and struggles. Once you pick this book up, there’s no turning back or putting it down!” For the full review, click here:...

Angels are Kids and Furkids Reviews The Princess of Sparta

Excerpt: “Even if you are not a history buff or historical fiction lover, it is worth a shot to read.  You, like myself, may be surprised to find that you do like this story and do want to read the book in one sitting.  Great writing by a great new to me author!  I highly recommend you read this book.” For the full review, click here:...

Historical Novel Society Reviews The Princess of Sparta

Excerpt: “As a reader, I was left wanting to read the next book in Aria Cunningham’s series, so that I can see how she will flesh out this next part of their lives. Legend has taught us how this will end, but the Heroes of the Trojan War series promises to bring it to life for me.” For the full review, click here:...

Aria Cunningham Guest Posts on Sheila Deeth’s Blog: “Writing Moral Characters in the Ancient World”

Excerpt: “If you believe Hollywood, ancient history was a time of testosterone-fueled bloodshed inspired by high hormones and a lack of clothing. Sadly, classical sources do little to dispel this skewed perspective. History is taught as a series of unrelated events, usually following the shift of power from one conquest to the next. Our understanding of time is broken into Ages, organized by the technology we used to implement death: Stone, Bronze, Iron, etc. Even archaeology is influenced by death and destruction, the best sources for excavation being tombs and cities buried by war.” For the full guest post, click here: sheiladeeth.blogspot.com Visit Printmylogo.co.uk to view more...