As I became a creature of the empty tunnels, survival became easier and more difficult all at once. I gained in the physical skills and experience necessary to live on. I could defeat almost anything that wandered into my chosen domain. It did not take me long, however, to discover one nemesis... show more
As I became a creature of the empty tunnels, survival became easier and more difficult all at once. I gained in the physical skills and experience necessary to live on. I could defeat almost anything that wandered into my chosen domain. It did not take me long, however, to discover one nemesis that I could neither defeat nor flee. It followed me wherever I went–indeed, the farther I ran, the more it closed in around me. My enemy was solitude, the interminable, incessant silence of hushed corridors.–Drizzt Do’Urden
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: March 7th 2006
Publisher: Wizards of the Coast
Pages no: 384
Edition language: English
, Science Fiction Fantasy
, Science Fiction
, Epic Fantasy
, High Fantasy
, Role Playing Games
, Dungeons And Dragons
, Forgotten Realms
, Heroic Fantasy
, Sword And Sorcery
Series: The Dark Elf Trilogy -3 omnibus (#2)
A buddy read with Kristen, Gavin, and Kaora.This book picks up right where the first one ended. For this reason I cannot give any big details about plot as they will spoil the ending of the first book. Sufficient to say Drizzt is still alive which is not a big surprise as this is the second book of ...
. . . In which Forrest's children con him into reading yet another book that wasn't originally on his TBR pile . . . Yet another inadvertent social-science commentary, this time of a more psychological bent than sociological. Here we see Drizzt, the renegade drow-elf, struggle to regain his . . . we...
Rereading this for the first time since I was 16....and it's better than I remember, which is a good thing.I enjoyed this book-- I still remember the character of Belwar Dissengulp and the freaky illithids from when I was 16, so that's got to be a good sign, right?My only real complaint about this p...
I adore Drizzt as much as ever and this book was better than the first, I think. It had more purpose and a much more epic, Dungeons & Dragons-worthy plot to it than Homeland. I was disappointed that I had to spend another book listening to Malice's melodramatic whining, but the end of the book made ...
This series is probably one of the better of the Dungeons and Dragons spin off novels in that it seems to deal with some really dark themes: loneliness, alienation, and being hunted by your own kind not so much because or differences of opinion, but because of a sense of betrayal. For those familiar...