Fire Dragon

In an exotic and magical land, Shuibai, a lowly bucket-maker, is appointed Fire Warden. He surprises–and annoys–everyone by taking his job seriously. But as he attempts to enforce the fire laws intended to keep his city safe, he finds his own life in peril as he stumbles across dangerous secrets.

Mysterious foes are smuggling illegal guns into his city, and they will stop at nothing, not even arson, kidnapping, and murder, as they wage their secret war. He is helped by the man he loves, the handsome but crippled ex-firefighter, Zashi, a man tormented by demons of his own.

Is the Fire Dragon real, or is the truth far more sinister?

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About Dragon Mystic

I fell in love with dragons when I read Tea With the Black Dragon, and never looked back. Not the clunky winged Medieval dragons that ate cows, the graceful Asian dragons that could fly without wings. Later I discovered the elegant Welsh dragons, red and white, as described by R.J. Stewart in his books on the historical Merlin.
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2 Responses to Fire Dragon

  1. J. C. Mccall says:

    Don’t miss this one! I bought Fire Dragon because of how much I like M.Kei’s poetry. I didn’t expect that he would also be such a consummate story-teller. I often read part of a novel and get bored with it; but I found this book impossible to put down.It is not only a fine imaginative story full of adventure and beauty and passion. It’s a story which moves me.A story which makes me think, and wonder. It has everything I want in a good story, plus all kinds of new ways of looking at the opposing forces of life, the dark and the light. The story has all kinds of unexpected twists and turns which surprised me and kept me reading.This book is pure magic. It made me smile and laugh and it made me cry.Books don’t get much better than this. It ought to be at the top of the best-seller list. If it isn’t. it says more about those of us who buy books than it does about the author. M.Kei hasn’t put a foot wrong with this story. It works.A beautifully written book, as you might expect from a fine poet – but also a book which stays with you, whose characters you come to admire, whose lives become real. A book to read more than once. A book to buy for friends. A book to keep.

  2. Yancy says:

    Unlike Any Other! As an enthusiastic reader of M. Kei’s tanka poetry and “Pirates of the Narrow Seas,” I was eager to explore his newest, “Fire Dragon.” The world he has created is beautifully drawn and fanciful, often illustrating the poetry in nature. There is courtly intrigue, and yet “Fire Dragon” is a peasant’s tale. In a time when Spirits rule over humanity, taran rule over commoners, and women rule over men, Shuibai `the untouchable’ dares to evolve – empowered by the challenges confronting him. “Fire Dragon” is a rewarding reading experience, and I recommend it highly.

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