The Shadow Crosser by J.C. Cervantes (The Storm Runner #3)
English | 2020 | Children/Young Adult| ePUB | 2.9 MB
C. is the New York Times best-selling author of The Storm Runner, The Fire Keeper, and Tortilla Sun. Her books have sold in more than eight foreign countries and have appeared on national lists, including the American Booksellers Association New Voices, Barnes and Noble’s Best Young Reader Books, Barnes and Noble’s Favorite MG Science Fiction/Fantasy Top Ten Books, and Amazon’s Best Books of the Month. She has earned multiple awards and recognitions, including the New Mexico Book Award, and the Zia Book Award.She is currently working on the third novel in The Storm Runner series, The Shadow Crosser which releases September 2020.
She’s a champion of the underdog, can read, write and talk backwards, and always roots for the underdog. Mostly she’s a believer in magic. But only if you’re willing to listen to the whispers of the universe.
Zane Obispo has been looking forward to his training at the Shaman Institute for Higher Order Magic, and not only because it means he’ll be reunited with his best friend, Brooks. Anything would be better than how he has spent the last three months: searching for the remaining godborns with a nasty demon who can sniff them out (literally). But when Zane tracks down the last kid on his list, he’s in for a surprise: the “”one”” is actually a pair of twins, and they’re trying to prevent a mysterious object from falling into the wrong hands.
After a shocking betrayal, Zane finds himself at SHIHOM sooner than expected. Even more shocking is the news that the Maya gods have gone missing. The bat god, Camazotz, and Ixkik’ (aka Blood Moon) have taken them out of commission . . . and the godborns are their next target. The only thing the villains need now? The object that the twins possess.
Zane knows the godborns aren’t strong enough yet to stand up to Zotz, Ixkik’, and their army. There might be a way to save the gods, but it involves locating a magical calendar that can see across time and space . . . not to mention traveling more than thirty years into the past.