The Wise Man's Fear (Kingkiller Chronicles Series #2)
“There are three things all wise men fear: the sea in storm, a night with no moon, and the anger of a gentle man.” My name is Kvothe. You may have heard of me.So begins the tale of a hero told from his own point of viewa story unequaled in fantasy literature. Now in The Wise Man’s Fear, Day... show more
“There are three things all wise men fear: the sea in storm, a night with no moon, and the anger of a gentle man.” My name is Kvothe. You may have heard of me.So begins the tale of a hero told from his own point of viewa story unequaled in fantasy literature. Now in The Wise Man’s Fear, Day Two of The Kingkiller Chronicle, Kvothe takes his first steps on the path of the hero and learns how difficult life can be when a man becomes a legend in his own time.
Publish date: 01-03-2011
Edition language: English
The middle dragged a bit but once we reached Haert, it was full steam ahead. I may have had a few issues with the perfect-ness of Kvothe, but hey. Whatever. Also, I disliked Denna. I loved this book. It's a monster of a book and it's so, so excellent. Patrick Rothfuss' poetic writing swept me off ...
Gorgeously written. As good as the first one, if not better. Kvothe's adventures are vivid & real, and Ambrose Jekis is a moron.
This is the second book in the Kingkiller series. Not quite as good as the first, but it has its moments. In this one Kvothe gets a little randy, with several people and one faerie. The whole Felurian bit seemed to drag for me, but all in all not too bad. Really looking forward to Doors of Stone...
Read By: Nick PodehlTotal Duration: 42:53:14 opening: D AWN WAS COMING. The Waystone Inn lay in silence, and it was a silence of three parts.The most obvious part was a vast, echoing quiet made by things that were lacking. If there had been a storm, raindrops would have tapped...
Ugh. Name of the Wind was a fabulous, detailed, rich beginning to a promising fantasy series. Wise Man's Fear is slow, indulgent, and ultimately pointless. It makes me fear that Rothfuss has no idea where he's going with this.
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