12 New Age Fiction Books You Can Read Right Now

There’s not enough new age fiction out there.

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I read a thoughtful Writer’s Digest article on why the world needs more new age fiction.  There isn’t many I can quickly think of from the top of my head.

Sure, there’s Paulo Coelho’s The Alchemist and James Redfield’s The Celestine Prophecy, but what else?

There has to be more.

Finding new age fiction books is hard (for me, at least). You can find thousands of new age nonfiction books, but fiction ones are rare Pokémon in the safari zone. It takes forever!

Going through Goodreads, Amazon, new age publishers, and new age authors’ websites, I found 12 new age fiction books you can read right now:

1. The Fifth Sacred Thing by Starhawk

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In the future, war has destroyed much of America leaving San Franciso to become a matriarchal, eco-friendly city.  An ultra conservatives group has its eyes set to take control of the green city. The new San Franciscans will stop at nothing to keep their new Eden at peace.

2.  The Fortune Teller by Gwendolyn Womack

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An antique dealer possesses an ancient manuscript about a missing tarot deck. The more she searches for the cards, the more she realizes how close the cards are to her.

3. The Hermit by Tuesday Lobsang Rama

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A young monk listens to an old hermit’s strange encounter with otherworldly visits traveling on metallic ships.

4. The Magic Mala: A Story That Changes Lives by Bob Olson

The Magic Mala: A Story That Changes Lives

An unfortunate’s writer life changes for the better when he picks up a set of magical mala beads.

5. Meet Me in Atlantis by Megan Sebastian

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A magnetic earth reversal massively reshapes Earth, and a new landmass rises from the ocean. A doctor escapes from her ruined city to what might be the legendary Atlantis.

6. The Merkaba Mystery by Iva Kenaz

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“Merkaba” were the last words Seraphina remembers before she finds herself mysteriously by a river with a pack of magical tools. She ventures through Prague’s old Jewish quarters and regains more of her memories through her flashback episodes.

7. The Mystical Village That Rewired Reality by Justin Nathan

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Anax finds a magical hidden village isolated in the woods and meets a superhuman tribe.  He eventually falls in love with a woman with incredible power, but she’s missing a piece of her soul.

Anax’s new mission is to help her regain her soul with the new abilities he has learned from the village.

8. Outview by Brandt Legg

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Nate sets off on a journey to save his brother from a mental institution and solve the mystery of his father’s death with the help of young mystics.

9. Revelations of the Ruby Crystal by Barabara Hand Clow

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A Boston graduate uses a magical ruby ring to uncover the Vatican’s dark history including the sexual abuse scandals.

10. Sara (Book One) by Esther & Jerry Hicks

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Solomon, the magical owl, teaches Sara the Law of Attraction.

Yes, the authors of Ask & It Is Given and The Vortex have created this trilogy.  🙂

11. The Secrets of Mago Castle by Rebecca Tinkle

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Five people from Sedona, Arizona use their newly-discovered spiritual powers to save humanity from extinction.

12. The Sea Priestess by Dion Fortune

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Shapeshifter Vivian Le Fay Morgan and her partner Wilfred Maxwell investigate a cult studying the moon tides’ hidden knowledge.

Related Book Reviews & Articles

(Pic Sources: Amazon, Goodreads, Giphy)

Comment below if you’ve found any good New Age fiction for grabs!

 

 

 

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BOOK REVIEW: “The Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” by J.K Rowling, Jack Throne, and John Tiffany

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Harry Potter and the Cursed Child by J.K. Rowling, John Tiffany, and Jack Throne (Amazon) (Goodreads)

It’s nice to return to J.K. Rowling’s wizarding world with Harry Potter and the Cursed ChildThe magical adventures carry on with Harry’s son, Albus Severus Potter.

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Albus in the center with his fam (via Pottermore)

Note: this story is formatted in script form since it’s based on the live performance currently running in London.

Not to spoil much (for anybody who hasn’t read it yet),  The Cursed Child is filled with time-travels, memorable character reunions, and the revival of a familiar old evil. It was a decent story but it didn’t hold my attention like the previous books have done. The “magical thrill” simply wasn’t there.

During the early Potter hype, I used to stay up all night reading the original series with no regrets as I dragged my tired body to school the following morning. Now, with The Cursed Child, not that kind of experience. I’m okay reading the book for a good thirty minutes before moving on to something else. Rowling had a part in this book. As a reader though, you can definitely tell she didn’t have her “all” in it. One reason obviously there had to be room made for writers Jack Throne and John Tiffany. They took the wizarding world into an interesting angle, just not angle I expected.

Overall, Harry Potter and the Cursed Child wasn’t the best continuation of the Harry Potter series but it certainly wasn’t the worst. I would still see the play no doubt! If you’re a hardcore Harry Potter fan, I suggest you keep calm, breathe, and read.

Some things are not the way like they used to be.

What do you think?