I don't think I'll listen to it again. Re-reading/listening is pretty rare for me. I liked this one, but I don't think it's going to come around again in my listening queue
I would definitely recommend the story to anyone who likes urban fantasy, but also to non-fantasy readers. The ideas and characters are interesting.
Throughout my whole reading life, a good book was measured against this one and its sequels... do I need to say more?
if they read as far as this in the series, they won't need me to prompt them on, but yah I recommend WoT to anyone who likes epic fantasy.
when it hit me that the end was near... it was a confluence of a few events.
Perrin... when he's not whining :D
I did a little laughing and a little crying... I'm pretty easy to pry tears out of though.
The book was enough to change my mind about Brandon Sanderson and about Kate Reading... The former I was reluctant to give any chance to, and the latter has disappointed me in other audio books; however, Kate Reading has grown on me, and Sanderson is now one of my all-time favourite authors.
The audio edition probably has a more timeless quality to a text that often dates itself.
in a first person voice, it's hard to consider other characters for the pole position, but I guess I'm a fan of the absent father.
to be honest, I don't know which book this review is about. I have been listening to them all marathon style, and it blends together.
I think the audio version would be better than the print version, since it was performed so well.
It was a great cast of characters. Of course, Durzo and Kylar stand out, as they have the most focus.
Durzo and Lantano Garuwashi.
I didn't laugh or cry, but I enjoyed it a lot.
the fact that expressing your parental love to your child is billed as the most important act of parenting. We have always believed and lived by that, but this book gave new and exciting insight that I believe will be immensely helpful.
He read it well, and gave appropriate intonation to express the meaning.
well, the main concept of maintaining strong bonds with your children, but a quote from Neitsche(possibly someon else) about the person most likely to lie is the person most likely to be injured by the reality. Something along those lines, and it made me thankful that my wife and I have raised our son in a world where reality isn't out to get him: That we've raised a son whose lies we can accurately count, because he always admitted it in the next sentence.
read it! Seriously! Your family, and possibly the future of humanity, will never regret your choice to embrace your children!
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