Author: Pratchett Terry
The Light Fantastic

The Light Fantastic

£14.99
ISBN: 978-0-86140-203-8

In this sequel to the much-acclaimed The Colour of Magic, Rincewind, Twoflower and the many-legged luggage return to the Discworld with the help of the Octavo and overcome the attempts by the wizards of the Unseen University to capture them, and then save the Discworld from an invasion from the Dungeon Dimensions.

`Marvellous sequel... pure fantastic delight.' - Time Out

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The First Discworld Novels

The First Discworld Novels

£16.99
The Colour of Magic & The Light Fantastic

This is how the Discworld began...

In The Colour of Magic the failed wizard Rincewind burst upon the world and hasn't stopped running since. This was the book that started the phenomenally successful fantasy series. Here is the sapient pearwood Luggage, a mobile trunk which launders any clothes put in it and incidentally homicidally defends its owner. Here is Twoflower, an innocent tourist in a world of nightmares and fairy tales gone wrong. Here is Cohen the Barbarian, the world's oldest and greatest hero. Here is Death, not such a bad sort when you get to know him...

They have adventures. It'd take to long too explain. Just read it!

First published in 1983, The Colour of Magic has been translated into thirty languages, and has sold over two million copies in Corgi editions alone. The Light Fantastic, published in 1986, follows closely behind, and of all the Discworld novels it is the only true sequel to an earlier work. This two-in-one volume was first published in 1999. More info →

The Colour of Magic

The Colour of Magic

£14.99
ISBN: 978-0-86140-324-0

The first novel of the Discworld series

On a world supported on the back of a giant turtle (sex unknown), a wickedly eccentric expedition sets out. There’s Rincewind, an avaricious but inept wizard, Twoflower, a naive tourist whose murderous luggage moves on hundreds of little legs, dragons who only exist if you believe in them, and of course, the Edge of the Discworld, and its circumfence. . .

‘Pratchett is very good indeed’ - Standard

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