Mystic Dragon (#2)

Previous: Mystic | Next: Mystic Skies (Upcoming)

Seven years have passed since lowborn Pomella AnDone became an unlikely Mystic’s apprentice.

Though she has achieved much in a short time, as a rare celestial event approaches, Pomella feels the burden of being a Mystic more than ever. The Mystical realm of Fayün is threatening to overtake the mortal world, and as the two worlds slowly blend together, the land is thrown into chaos. People begin to vanish or are killed outright, and Mystics from across the world gather to protect them. Among them is Shevia, a haunted and brilliant prodigy whose mastery of the Myst is unlike anything Pomella has ever seen. 

Shevia will challenge Pomella in every possible way, from her mastery of the Myst to her emotional connection with Pomella’s own friends—and as Shevia’s dark intentions become more clear, Pomella fears she may be unstoppable.


"I’m generally a fan of multiple POVs and non-linear storylines so long as transitions are handled smoothly, and Jason Denzel has truly made this book a perfect point to jump on board.timelines converge at a good time, and the flashbacks enhance both characterization (explaining why Shevia and Sim are the people they are) and plotting (increasing the suspense thanks to cutting to a different time period at pivotal moments)."

Fantasy Literature, 3/5 stars

"The first six chapters of MYSTIC DRAGON are some of the best opening chapters in any fantasy book I have read to date, including all the greats...I have good news: Jason finishes this one almost as well as he did the first volume. The guy knows how to wrap up a story both satisfyingly and with excitement, much like his late mentor and friend, RJ."

Elitist Book Reviews

“MYSTIC DRAGON follows Mystic as the second in Jason Denzel’s fantasy trilogy. As this episode opens, lowborn Pomella AnDone has been a Mystic’s apprentice for seven years, since the events in Mystic.”

Book Loons

"Jason Denzel has truly made this book a perfect point to jump on board..."

Bibliosanctum, 3.5/5 stars