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The Last Mortal Bond

Chronicle of the Unhewn Throne, Book 3
Narrated by: Simon Vance
Length: 29 hrs and 31 mins
4.5 out of 5 stars (4,620 ratings)

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Publisher's Summary

The trilogy that began with The Emperor's Blades and continued in The Providence of Fire reaches its epic conclusion as war engulfs the Annurian Empire in Brian Staveley's The Last Mortal Bond

The ancient csestriim are back to finish their purge of humanity; armies march against the capital; leaches, solitary beings who draw power from the natural world to fuel their extraordinary abilities, maneuver on all sides to affect the outcome of the war; and capricious gods walk the earth in human guise with agendas of their own.

But the three imperial siblings at the heart of it all - Valyn, Adare, and Kaden - come to understand that even if they survive the holocaust unleashed on their world, there may be no reconciling their conflicting visions of the future.

©2016 Brian Staveley (P)2016 Brilliance Audio, Inc.

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Less Awful than Predecessor

If you've read the Providence of Fire (book 2 in this series) you're probably wondering whether you should throw a good credit after bad. I managed to overcome my revulsion for the last book and listen all the way through this one. It is not as bad as the last book; I would venture to say that it rises as far as "kind of okay."

I want to give Staveley some credit. The underlying story arc is pretty cool. There is some worthy intrigue. He has built some artifacts into this world that are really interesting particularly the Kettral soldiers and the Skullsworn. There is a hint of some good world building here.

From the last book to this one, Staveley has improved on his male characters. They're no longer crashing around incoherently doing things that don't make sense, even to them. In fact, he even does some really cool things with a few of them (which would take spoilers to explain).

His female characters are half-cooked. They are more like caricatures. Most of them are one dimensional. He makes some silly decisions when he tries to flesh them out. But worst of all is Adare. She doesn't make sense as a person. Staveley uses her to increase the drama artificially. She basically walks into each scene and does something really dramatic that screws everything up for other people to fix. Her motivations are all over the place. It is so prevalent that she bends the entire book around her idiotic misadventures. This makes is significantly less enjoyable.

Vance continues to give strong narration. I took points off as some of his accents are bleeding together.

23 of 26 people found this review helpful

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I so wanted to love this book!

Would you consider the audio edition of The Last Mortal Bond to be better than the print version?

Yes, the narrator - Simon Vance - is exceptional with a great speaking voice and a good range of voices for the cast of characters and just the right emotional touch, Mr. Vance makes the book come alive.

Any additional comments?

The imperial brothers, Valyn and Kaden, were both heroic in their struggles to overcome a never ending series of nearly insurmountable obstacles, while the snotty know-it-all pampered little bitchy sister, Adare, foolishly undermines every bit of their progress made at such great cost, while she continually pats herself on the back from her cushy throne for being the only one who truly cares while moaning about how difficult her life is.

I kept hoping for the brothers to finally triumph against the overwhelming odds, but would have been equally satisfied if the sister had been stripped naked, shaved and paraded through the streets of Kings Landing, while the town folk threw dung at her... oops, wrong book. I despised Adare through the entire trilogy, more than any other character in the book including the villains, yet she still managed to come up with all of the prizes at the end. The writing, the story and the action were all compelling, but the conclusion left me frustrated and unsatisfied.

11 of 12 people found this review helpful

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The Flight of the Dawn King

Superb narration. The series began well, but I didn't enjoy book 3 very much, even though some scenes are wonderful, especially those involving the kettrals (the birds and the humans). Loved the scenes on the old training islands, and felt for the decisions Gwenna had to make.

Writing style: The author writes beautifully, but he includes far too much internal rumination and reflection for my taste. Thoughts slows the pace, especially when listening to audiobook (no matter how superb the narration). Some of the thoughts felt like short speeches about life, emotions, death, etc., expressed in an almost lyrical language.

Plot: Not complex. I liked the premise of the beleaguered emperor saving his best three blades for last, siblings trained — each one differently — to outwit the deadly foe on a different plane. Also I was greatly intrigued by the ancient Csestriim. I thought of "Battlestar Galactica" with the cold brilliant Cylons trying to annihilate the emotional humans. But I don't like plots that rely too much on the superhuman powers of maniacal mages and insane gods (we never learned how Ciena got into Triste). I didn't care for the exceedingly OTT grim-dark, grisly, gruesome, and depressing tone that consumed this book, with slaughter, mutilation, and masochistic sex.

Characterization: Characterization is a plus, as we see the "blades" develop across the trilogy. I followed Kaden with interest. His character allowed for some clever ideas about zen philosophy. I enjoyed the scenes in Rassambur and around the gates. I didn't much care for Adare, although she grew on me. I did like her councilor, Nira, but she could have contributed more. As for Valyn...hmmm. He's the one who truly caught my heart strings. I wanted the best for him but...

General Ran il Tornja the Csestriim (aka Tarn'is) made for a clever villain. I wondered if he was also known as Sos, in the prologue? Belendin was flat-out evil with no texture, similar to Long Fist and Meshkent (although some substance came from the god of pain).

The book ends well. The last chapters are vivid, heartbreaking, and suspenseful, followed by a promising epilogue set about a year in the future. I would have also liked to read more about the future of the Kettrals, especially Gwenna, Tallal, Anneck, Quick Jak, The Dawn King, Flea, etc.

8 of 9 people found this review helpful

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Character's stupidity a crutch for author

characters unbelievable decisions a crutch for storyteller. Cool concepts, unforgivable leadership. incredible departure from character identity. Just when you think that you know what a character is all about, they make the worst decision due to the worst conclusions rationale has to offer.
"Oh, you plot revenge against me for disgrace of your family name? Nevermind that for now, have my baby."
The sacrifices made by noble characters are nullified by the results of the leadership's breathtaking errors in deduction.

6 of 7 people found this review helpful

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Missed the mark.

This book wasn’t for you, but who do you think might enjoy it more?

If you loved the first two (I did) just be prepared for disappointment if you think it will compare.

Have you listened to any of Simon Vance’s other performances before? How does this one compare?

Vance is great. Switches between male and female are very distinct and well acted.

What character would you cut from The Last Mortal Bond?

In all seriousness I was kind of rooting for the destruction of mankind by the end.

9 of 11 people found this review helpful

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Fun read but a disappointing ending

Loved the first two books and was very excited to see how this book wrapped them up. I was disappointed that Valyn (who was so built up) became more of a sub-character. Adare on the other hand was a nightmare. With her becoming one of the main characters or the main character the story really faltered for me. She continues to just "f" things up, has a royal attitude, and in my mind is a scheming person. I thought her parts were predictable and boring. Then somehow at the end "without still doing anything useful" she ends up on the top. I seriously listened to the book wishing and waiting for anyone to "put an arrow in her eye".

2 of 2 people found this review helpful

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A poor ending to an otherwise great trilogy.

The first 2 books were great, but I feel the writer really lost his direction and characters in this book. All 3 of the main characters become the worse version of themselves in this book, with one never coming back to the character they were, one come back but in a nonsensical way, and one just kind of not making sense the whole book. Not sure what happened, but this trilogy needs a different ending.

2 of 2 people found this review helpful

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No closure, fairly disappointed

I think there were a lot of things missing rom this story's conclusion and did not bring closure or things that happened in previous books had no hearing in the conclusion. *spoilers ahead*
How did the obviate work when Meshkent said they weren't high enough?
What was the point of Kaden's republic and those politicians? Were they solely there to show that Kaden couldn't rule?
Why tell us about Gwenna's love for Vaelen if nothing came of it? I also thought Balandin's death should have been done by Valen and more...dramatic, given Harlin's death. It just seemed to be over so quickly and without any real sense of justice. I would have liked to see Valen lead his wing, too. After learning from the Flea that he should lead the wing he has and not the wing he wanted, that information never became useful. And what happened in the end to Pierre?
It's really a shame because I liked a lot of hints about this book and this series. But in the end, the finale made a lot of the subplots and characters superfluous.

4 of 5 people found this review helpful

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Redemption Song

After the fantastic first book, Emperor's Blades, the second, as good as it was, and without spoilers I can't really go into much detail, it wasn't nearly on par with Emperor's Blades. In fact, at the end of it, I worked myself into a nearly apoplectic shock. "Did I really waste all that time and money? Did the author waste his, as well as his talent?"

I'm so happy to relate to you that we did not, fellow readers. I got this on pre order, and took much longer than I normally would finishing this, for reasons that I cannot get into, again for spoiler reasons... But I nearly put this away 15 times or more until a quarter in, when the storyline, seemingly brought so low at the end of the last book and into that first quarter because of seemingly useless employment of dramatic irony and uncharacteristic actions by the main characters started, finally, to make sense.

If you loved Emperor's Blades and yet felt let down, as many did, by the follow up, be assured. It gets so much better than you could hope. Maybe and maybe not a HEA, but in this era of dark fantasy, we have a light Fantasy taking the best from both worlds. Rejoice!

6 of 8 people found this review helpful

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Solid, Entertaining Fantasy Series!

Would you listen to The Last Mortal Bond again? Why?

No, it's a very long book

Who was your favorite character and why?

I loved Pyrre - she's loyal to her order, her God, and has no regrets about who she is and what she does. She doesn't pull punches or lies and has no agenda. A refreshing character

What does Simon Vance bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?

Vance did very well at voicing the different characters and pacing the action. He nearly pushed the series to 5 stars for me

Was there a moment in the book that particularly moved you?

**** POSSIBLE SPOILERS WITH THIS ANSWER ****

The Flea's story was particularly moving. I didn't like him at first, but when his background was revealed and the woman in his life came to the forefront, his motivations and dedication really made it hard to read his arc as it came to a conclusion

Any additional comments?

I really enjoyed the world and history that was created by Brian Staveley. He put a lot of thought into it, and the story was captivating and made me laugh at times. The predictable ending with no jump-off-the-page shockers or twists was a bit of a letdown, but this was a solid, fun fantasy read!

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Robin300378
  • 04-12-16

Never reached the excitement of the first book

I thought, like many trilogies that the 2nd book would be the"filler", but the feeling I had about this was that it was mainly filler as well.

Although beautifully written at points with fantastic description of character and scenery, it lacked the snappy, pacey plot that made the first book so good

I love books involving magic. and I don't even mind some involvement of gods, but much like David Dalgleish's books about Ashur and Karak, it starts to lose something when gods become directly involved.

I re-listened to the first two books before listening to this one and what the second 2 lacked was the humour of the first one. There is a deliberate distinction in the 3 main protagonists in the writing style, language and pace of plot and it suits the first book. in the second, it loses this and by the third, the urgency of the first book is lost in a long, sprawling, convoluted plot

worth a credit but nothing like as good as the first of the trilogy

4 of 4 people found this review helpful

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  • Erik WP
  • 02-15-19

Good ending to a great but flawed trilogy

Truly one of the best and most original fantasy novels I’ve read in a long time. However, someone should have slid a piece of steel into Adare a long time ago. Her stupid can kill at a mile distance, more accurately than any Ketral sniper can. The reason I’m not giving a five star review is because some of the more interesting ideas are realised much too fast while some of the boring parts spin out endlessly. There are also a lot of unbelievably illogical events. SPOILER ALERT!

In the first novel we learn that there has never been a female emperor. Yet when Adere usurps the throne, half the empire immediately stands behind her. Why? If it is because of her general and the way he can deal with the Urghul threat, why doesn’t he get the throne while she stays at his side? I get it that she’s the prophet as well but in a patriarchical, medieval/roman inspired society nobody would stand behind a female, especially one that has never been in line for the throne and who has killed the leader of the most powerful religious order in the empire. It would have been more believable if il Tornja had stepped up as protector of the empire with or without Adere at his side. That has happened in Roman society a few times.

What makes it even harder to believe is that the true heir (Kaden) reappears and suddenly starts making unprecedented political changes. Nobody informs him of the huge threat that the Urghul pose and that it may be better to wait a bit ? He might have held off declaring the revolution until he was securely on the throne and at least had a clue what was going on in his empire. Instead he makes enemies out of half of his own subjects while at the same time dealing with an apocalyptic invasion AND an even larger threat of half and full gods.

The core of all the problems seems to be with the fact that the royal family inspires no reverence whatsoever. Kaden, Valyn and Adere are not thought to be special in any way which makes me wonder how the imperial family held on the power in the first place. How does the emperor keep his most elite warriors in check if they have no respect whatsoever for him or his heir? What was keeping the Kestrel from simply flying down to the palace and taking the throne? It’s not their undying loyalty to the emperor as that went out the window the moment there were two contenders for the job.

The same goes for the religious orders. The largest one wants to turn the empire into a theocracy yet settles for a female emperor because she somehow turned divine even if she did murder their equivalent of the pope.

And then there’s Kaden. I understand that he needs to learn the Vaniate in order to use the Kentas. But does he really need to spend 10 years in the middle of nowhere, without learning anything about being emperor, in order to fast travel around his empire? Aren’t there more pressing matters like, say, governing millions? No wonder he wants to get rid of the job title and delegate the responsibility to other’s. I’m a big fan of modern democracy but it seems to me you can’t just plug that into a pre-medieval society. Somehow Kaden manages to hold on to at least half of the former empire even though officially he should have no idea what a republic is and how it is different from a autocratic empire.

That brings me to the most baffling plot hole. With the imperial armies off to do battle with the Urghul, how does the Republic even hold power? There’s no such thing as a republican army and even the Sons of Flame obey his sister, not him. A much more logical train of events, if you must hold on to the idea of a republic, would be that Kaden ascends the throne as emperor, thanking his sister for keeping his seat warm. He could have dealt with the reality that il Tornja may have murdered his father but is also indispensable as military leader. Only after the Urghul were destroyed he could have hailed il Tornja as military hero and then gotten rid of him at a later date. After peace returned he could have made gradual changes to give his subjects more power. Maybe Brian Staveley could have done a bit more research into how Alexander the Great, Kublai Khan and the Roman emperors dealt with threats and political opportunities. Anyway, despite these flaws, the world that the trilogy describes is compelling and I hope there will be many sequels to come.

By the way, am I the only one that gets the feeling that the whole Gwenna and her misfits story arch was supposed to be a separate book that has been mixed in because a deadline was looming?

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Ross H
  • 01-21-19

Disapponting climax

I enjoyed the first book, it seemed like it had a lot of potential, but things went downhill from there im afraid. The second book was odd and this third one was a disappointment. I didnt care about any of the characters by the end, or what happened to them or to annur. It seemed like it couldve been so much better ...

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Anonymous User
  • 11-01-18

A fitting end

Brilliant books. this 3rd one is a fitting ending to a utterly brilliant trilogy .
loved it .

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • J Smith
  • 09-25-18

An amazing trilogy

Exactly what you expect from well written epic fantasies and so well read by Simon. Just a shame it had to come to and end! :(

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Matt Peacock
  • 09-10-18

Dumb

Why is everyone so dumb in these books? I actually cannot believe some of the stuff that happens in this book. Even if it is a fantasy book.

This really was an exercise in writing a lot and going no where.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Amazon Customer
  • 09-09-18

enchanting

fabulously rich story, with an unconventional ending. Well worth a read/listen, and be prepared for some violence

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Joey
  • 03-27-17

Terrible. Got to the last 6 hours and deleted it..

Would you ever listen to anything by Brian Staveley again?

No

What about Simon Vance’s performance did you like?

The narrator was fantastic. The number of characters he narrates for is brilliant, and the accents are all unique.

What character would you cut from The Last Mortal Bond?

Definitely Adare. Possibly even Kaden in this one...

Any additional comments?

Such a disappointment after the first two. Adare's story is boring through all three and Kaden's gets just as dry as well. There are no interesting twists that keep you wanting more. This book really dragged and I'd never read another Brian Staveley after that. If you haven't read them then try the Brandon Sanderson books! Much better

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Kettenleser
  • 03-26-16

Much less compelling than its predecessors

Unfortunately the conclusion to what could have been this decade's best epic fantasy trilogy disappoints in almost every regard. Overlong and hugely repetitive it lacks the urgency and suspense that made the first two books so great and meanders along in an almost shockingly uninspired fashion. Would have needed a much better editor than it had. One can only hope that Mr. Staveley will rebound with his next series.

3 of 4 people found this review helpful

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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • gary
  • 06-30-18

A new star ⭐️ in fantasy

One of the best fantasy story’s I have listened to for years Brian Staveley stands up there with the likes of Brandon Sanderson & George R R Martin, fans of their book will love this trilogy
This final instalment is non stop action from start to finish, the writer has true grit , not for the faint hearted this story is very bloody has fantastically diverse characters , unique factions & races not you typical fantasy-world I could go on forever, Simon Vance brings this world and its characters alive with a masterful performance, do not miss out on this series it is truly great, buy or download the Emperors Blades read or listen you won’t be disappointed
5 starts 🌟🌟🌟🌟🌟 indeed 👍

2 of 3 people found this review helpful

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  • Mr. Awesome
  • 05-17-17

Get the first book and leave it at that.

I truly enjoyed the first book - gave it a full 5 stars across the board. While it was slow to get moving and at times inconsistent regarding motives, it rolled along at a steady pace - peppered by action and dialogue, mystery and dark humour.

When you get into book two that stops almost completely. The writer chooses to bog the plot down in interminable minor issues. Ones that largely lack real passion and dehumanise the characters, and transform the previously decisive "good guys", into two dimensional indecisive pawns, whom as a reader you'd deride - if you could only bring yourself to care about them enough to do so.

At the same time (as if this wasn't enough), the scope of the book expands - without any need - to include a whole lot of unnecessary overarching complications and motives; further distancing you from the characters and their real needs.

As a side-note: Brian Staveley's need to break into poetic metaphors over unrelated details (often in the middle of an action sequence) becomes more pronounced and exponentially more irritating.

Simon Vance's narration does an admirable job of trying to carry the plot, but you can only guild a turd so far.

Out of sheer stupid hope I slogged my way through the second book hoping that the medication the writer was on would wear off (or kick back in, as may be the case) in time for the third book - but alas, it only gets worse. I gritted my teeth and got through the last book - resisting the temptation to fast-forward - but it was a punishing experience.

It is truly a shame that Brian couldn't carry the sequels forward using the original concepts and assets he created in book one, and instead had to ruin everything after the first book.

Listen to the first book. Enjoy it. Then live with the suspense of what the latter books might have contained - you'll be better off.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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  • Anonymous User
  • 12-19-18

nice journey

I enjoyed very much this chronicle. I was amazed by Brians ideas and imagination. Simons narration was rich and broad. I love books in the spoken format. A perfect accompany for almost all daily activities.

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  • Albert
  • 11-28-18

Great story to round out the series

Apart from the ending feeling a little rushed and predictable. This is a great final in the trilogy.

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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • Katelyn
  • 05-14-18

100% recomend this series

Really enjoyed this series. It had me on the edge of my seat, wondering how it would turn out!

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    4 out of 5 stars
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    4 out of 5 stars
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  • Justin
  • 07-18-17

Few pacing issues but good story

Posts were a bit slow, followed by a rush at the end. It felt like the author might have struggled on how to bring about the conclusion, or was under pressure to meet a deadline. which is a shame. But despite that a great read and glad I stick with it.

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  • David Forsyth
  • 01-05-17

Great finish to the series

It was a great book to finish the series on. I hope there is another trilogy to come

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    3 out of 5 stars
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  • Shell
  • 10-04-16

ok but a bit dissapointing

it was a long series, extremely well written but but the end I was wishing for the characters to have less terrible lives than when they started. I felt empty by the end, maybe that was what he was trying to achieve, but you know we have real life for that.

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  • Lloyd M Clarke
  • 09-21-16

Simon Vance

An excellent series this. Mr Stavely has created a world totally believable. The characters strong and storyline that has you wanting more and more. This should be considered a mini series or take up where Game Of Thrones leaves us.

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  • jeff
  • 09-19-16

yeah it was good. story good. all the things good.

yeah it was a good lissen. I wpuld like to lissen to more stories like this

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  • morgane
  • 08-22-16

awesome this book is a great finalchapter to this

i loved it i fell asleep with it for the past week i am very happy with it