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They are chosen for this quest because Taisin has had a vision that it will be so.
In the vision, Taisin feels a powerful love for Kaede, but in reality, the girls barely know each other. While their relationship progresses naturally and realistically over the course of their journey, one question remains in my mind: That is an underlying theme throughout this book: Do we choose our own fate, or is our destiny set out for us at birth? Early on, Kaede and Taisin are present at a meeting with the king and the head sages of their school.
Kaede insists that she choose her own fate, but her decision inevitably leads her to forge ahead alone, leaving Taisin and Con behind just as Taisin foresaw.
Or was it her choice? While there is no clear answer, the book raises interesting questions on the subject.
One qualm: The journey to meet the Fairy Queen and the subsequent quest is spread across most of the book. When Kaede is sent on a second quest, it takes only ten pages.
This felt rushed and could have been saved for a sequel. As a whole, Huntress is a great story, one worth reading with pleasure. April Huntress is an amazing book!
Huntress is very delicate as it examines this question, and its companion themes of whether love compromises or aids duty.
I loved the strength—the capability—of both these girls. There is inclement weather; changeling babies; flirting and jealousy and daggers and stunningly well handled exposition.
By the end of the road, you feel like you know every character well, but never like that knowledge has thrown at you. The two women themselves, with their non-romantic Prince Companion and bantering coterie of guards, feel like a link between these two different scaffolds.
I think the best example of this fusion is in the name of the fairy folk themselves: Xi—which, at least phonetically, reads as a Chinese transliteration of sidhe. My linguistic ramblings are digression, however. I found myself looking rather sidelong at the love-story between Kaede and Taisin, no matter how much I love simple queer representation in fiction not a spoiler!
But what does develop between the near-Sage and growing-Warrior is still beautiful, often humorous, and real.
The warmth and strength of this relationship lingers with you, just under your skin, and I found that I adored it. The ending oh god, that ending feels right—though I dare not spoil it, and people may disagree with me.
As strong as the character development is, the physical world-building with the exception of the Academy, Wood, and Taninli is less well done. I had a similar problem with Ash when I read it, though less so, since Ash was a retelling of Cinderella and often in more ephemeral, fae places than Huntress, for all its otherworldly ending.
As a quest story, it would have been good to see where the characters were going, along with what was happening inside their heads. This feeling of disconnect was the only thing that stopped me from being utterly infatuated with the novel.