First of all. The author seems stubbornly resistant to authentic criticism. One of the reviewers pointed out plainly that the author could improve the story if he wrote it like a novel, instead of a poem. That's to say actually use a punctuation. The author's response? The typical 'that's the way I do things - don't like, don't read!' An author whose writing style will never improve from that primary school child? That's unfortunate. Then there's pacing. There's fifty years of time skips in the first eight chapters. Let that sink in for a moment. Not a good sign, but surely characterisation can be a shining beacon of hope? Well no! The characterisation has huge problems. There's logical inconsistencies everywhere. The protagonist, Wang Lin, is millions of years old. When he's reincarnated he decides that he's going to live life like a shounen protagonist. Power of friendship! This of course means that the author orchestrates encounters with several minor characters, with whom the protagonist behaves like a child. Wisdom, and grace of a Celestial Emperor? Doesn't matter at all! You thought that was all didn't you? The background is next. The protagonist (Celestial Emperor whom is killed) reincarnates in Beast Continent as a crane. Novel? Surely yes! The problem? There's a fine line between anthropomorphic characters, and shoddy writing. In this case, the author just laughs off the fact that the crane (which he often confuses with other animals) is described throughout the novel as behaving as a human. Sitting cross-legged? A crane? Later on the author admits that he just wants to quickly allow the protagonist to become human so he won't have to think so deeply into everything. Lazy writing. Other areas which just scream laziness. Cities have rank restrictions, two second later the rank restriction is seemingly ignored as weak cultivators are somehow inside. Corruption maybe? Nope...the author just forgot. An author who lacks consistency in even one single sentence...disappointing to the say the least. Would I recommend this novel? Not for mature readers, maybe for children aged 6 - 12. It's a children's novel in the end.
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