In which Oscar battles a misguided echelon of authoritative animals to save a beautiful city from certain destruction.
In which bedlam threatens to envelope the world, unless Oscar can do something about it—which he's willing to consider, providing it involves an enormous breakfast first.
In which the world’s governments are threatened by a fanatical cat with a disturbing enthusiasm for cushions.
The first in the Morigan Trilogy. When Oscar is ordered to investigate how a mysterious and reclusive poet, the Ar'dath-Irr, is able to travel instantaneously around the world, two very bad things happen. Firstly, he meets Lyeia, an insane and violent librarian who punches strangers in the face. Secondly, the Ar'dath-Irr reveals he is intent on taking over the world. This second thing might be considered worse than the first, but Oscar feels differently after Lyeia punches him in the face.
The second in the Morigan Trilogy. When the seven most dangerous poets in the world announce that they want to own the place, it befalls Oscar, Lyeia and a baker who makes buns with petrol to do something constructive about it.
The third in the Morigan Trilogy. When things become far worse than anyone anticipates, Oscar is forced to do things he hasn't been trained for. And even if he had been, he'd still be reluctant for involvement. In a suspense-filled climax that rivals far better books, a cast of hundreds comes together for the sort of finale that leaves readers questioning the point of punctuation, let alone trilogies.