The SHARDS Unite
With the Scrol of Colours set in place, Suntop, Timmain, and Skywise call forth the power of each SHARD fragment, and the pieces create an egg-cocoon for everyone to travel. Shuna, and Two-Edge join the elves for a wild, cosmic voyage.
Shortly after the shards unite and form an aircraft/spaceship, the elves decide to travel everywhere on their planet, and collect every last elf, from Savah and the Sun Villagers, to Ember, Teir and the Wolfriders. Ember has hard-news telling Mender about her new lover. Even the Go-Backs find their way into the Egg-Palace. They ask Venka to be their next Chief.
Finally, all of the elves are together. Ember has demonstrated her authority. Now all the elftribes can go on a cosmic voyage and explore everywhere that Skywise has long sinced dreamed of. Right?
Wrong: Cutter will remain with the planet. Rayek goes off with the egg-palace-shard until it launches he and Timmain on a glorious and astounding cosmic voyage, also with the rest of The High-Ones.
By now, the elves are not only celebrated by the medeivel townsfolk of "The World of Two-Moons" but have dominance over Picknoses Trolls. Did I mention that Drub & Flam return to their caverns, with lots and lots of human trinkets and treasures. Yes.
By the end of this series, the power of the High Ones and all the elves who have died is reunited into one single family bond, that includes every elf known to readers up to this point in nineteen 96.
Rayek becomes human prison
Instead of going on a glorious space voyage with Skywise and Timmain, Rayek has inherited all of the dark inclinations from his lover. Now, he is destined to go on an independent final Quest, in Rogues Curse, published within ElfQuest Volume 2 (33 Issues).
- In addition to Wendy & Richard Pini, this comic was produced by Mary Lou Keenan and Peggy Snow, and delivered to customers by Daniel Pilkington.
- This particular issue is not a panelled comic strip. Its format, unlike EQ #15, is told in a children's book formate. The usual script was all capital-lettering, but this conclusion is featured in lower-cased COURIER font.