You might possibly like some of Harry Turtledove's in-the-general-fantasy-area series. His "Videssos" novels -- eleven or twelve in all, covering between them three widely-separated-in-time "historical" periods. The realm of Videssos greatly resembles Earth's Byzantine Empire (and the various neighbouring nations closely correspond to Byzantium's neighbours in "our" history; but in this universe of Turtledove's, magic is commonplace, and put to a great many uses.
Also, Turtledove's "Darkness" series -- six novels, taking the events of World War 2 as a "template", so to speak; but in a fantasy universe with a quite strong "medieval" feel to it -- where, again, magic is commonplace, and largely substitutes for our world's technology. I love the "Darkness" series; but in this, I seem to be in a minority among Turtledove fans, most of whom seem to think it a complete "turkey". Might be worth giving it a go, anyway?
Like you -- I've been an S.M. Stirling enthusiast, but got highly fed-up with the "magical / mystical / mythological" turn which the Emberverse series has taken. There's a series of novels (six or seven, I think) written a couple of decades ago by Stirling and David Drake, in collaboration -- the "General" or "Raj Whitehall" series. Humans, with some cultures recognizable from earth, who via space travel have colonised a distant planet, Earth-like but with various interesting detail differences: much warfare, bound up with a hard struggle to preserve civilisation on the planet, and prevent a wholesale collapse into barbarism. I found this series, an agreeable read.
I realise from your posts, that single novels are liable to keep you going only for very short spells; but I presume you know Stirling's stand-alone novels, "The Peshawar Lancers", and "Conquistador". I find both these, superb; and do wish that SMS would write more books set in the universes of those two, instead of the endless dratted Emberverse.