Share Inquisitor Gregor Eisenhorn in his later years. Gregor Eisenhorn is an Inquisitor of the Ordo Xenos. Indeed, Eisenhorn has officially been considered a Traitor by the Inquisition at least twice in his Inquisitorial career, only to be proved a righteous servant of the Emperor of Mankind both times. Born in He studied alongside fellow Inquisition apprentice Titus Endor and was elevated to the rank of full Inquisitor in
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Share Eisenhorn is a series of novels and short stories by Dan Abnett , following the adventures of Inquisitor Gregor Eisenhorn. Eisenhorn was a named character in the game with his own model, as was his antagonist and ally, the Daemonhost Cherubael.
No other characters from the game appear, but the types of characters in the game -- Arbiters , Rogue Traders , Deathwatch Space Marines , savants, Mechanicum Magi and so on, are featured as key characters in the series. Inspired by these and the content of the game, Abnett wrote the initial trilogy, with Xenos, the first novel, released at the same time as the game.
This is obviously going back always. And he sent to me simply because he thought I might be interested in and inspired by the images in Gaunt. And it showed the detail — the elaborate detail — of imperial life. It was, and I have used it. But at the time I looked at it and leafed through it — it was half complete, as I said photocopies and bits and pieces, brilliant spot illustrations and stuff like that.
And I did, and it proved to be enormously successful to such the extent that the Eisenhorn books are regarded as a bit of a primer to get you into 40K. Know the one? Guy with a scalp full of cables, a black fur coat, a double-headed eagle familiar on his shoulder, a gold-chased bolt pistol in his hand?
This was a rich seam indeed, full of wonderful baroque material. And that was it. I visited the Studio, and got great help and advice from the game developers, particularly Gav Thorpe. Then I got to work. This was a glimpse behind the lines at the internal complexity of the Imperium.
A chance to visit worlds that were not levelled by war, and see how the billions of Imperial citizens lived. And also to find out what evils stalked them, even in the shadows of their own hive cities. It is not clear if the novels and stories are written in the same period, after Hereticus, or are, as may be more likely, written intermittently during and after the events of the series.
Over the course of the novels, Eisenhorn loses almost all his friends and allies by not only using the tools of Chaos to fight and defeat Chaos, but by becoming blind to the danger of using them - seen in the change of his relationship to and ultimate dependence upon the daemonhost Cherubael. Set when Eisenhorn is an Interrogator. Set in M41 Xenos , novel. Malleus , novel. Set some time after Malleus. Hereticus , novel. Subsequent to the conclusion of Hereticus, Abnett wrote the Ravenor series of novels and short stories published and set in the years following M41 , utilising several recurring characters from the Eisenhorn series.
This series mixed first person narration by Ravenor with third person narration. This novel, narrated in the first person by Bequin, is set in the s. Set before Ravenor Returned, about Set after Ravenor Rogue and before Pariah Pariah is set after The cover of Malleus from its initial release.
The cover of Hereticus from its initial release. The cover of the rerelease of Xenos. The cover of the rerelease of Malleus. The cover of the rerelease of Hereticus. The cover of the Eisenhorn omnibus Adaptation In it was announced that there would be a video game adaptation of Xenos, published by Pixel Hero Games. Bit of a loner. Just old friends.
He got Medea too. This was about He was already chasing the Yellow King by then. Retrieved on
Making-of : Les dessous de Eisenhorn : Xenos
Eisenhorn : Xenos sur PC