Can't remember the title of a book you read? Come search our archives and shelves. If you don't find it there, post a description on our UNSOLVED message. The Name of the Wind is a fantasy novel by Patrick Rothfuss, the first book in a series called The Kingkiller Chronicle. It was published in by DAW Books. Pages : pp (hardcover). The Name of the Wind [Patrick Rothfuss] on europatage.xyz *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Discover #1 New York Times-bestselling Patrick Rothfuss' epic.
Works by Patrick Rothfuss. The book is a tragedy at heart, and Rothfuss is slowly building up to that downward turn. Medieval Fantasy Trilogy with a quest of a young boy, there's also an antihero constantly in pain, but intelligent. Dan from London One of the best fantasy novels in decades. How to stop receiving emails from this group? This is a fantastic novel.
Name of the book Video
THE NAME OF THE WIND by Patrick Rothfuss I'm an academic, geeky type myself. Can I ship him and Bast? The quality of the writing breathes magic into even fairly ordinary scenes, and makes some of the important ones extraordinary. Few of the characters in this book really stood out to me as real, living, breathing characters. Reading the previous reviews it seems either people really like it or dislike the book. He never gave up! I don't know what to say that would give this book justice. But it's not, which is why he's blushing and stammering but still, amazingly, Getting the Girl ". Patrick Rothfuss interview About Patrick Rothfuss Patrick Rothfuss had the good fortune to be born in Wisconsin where long winters and lack of cable television brought about a love of reading and writing. He's portrayed as a superhuman hero with a towering intellect and dazzling physical prowess. Bruce from England At times the style of the writing can be very pleasing, but the story is poor, sorry, I mean, very very very poor. He is naturally proficient at magic and all things academic; he is clearly someone who belongs at the university. The story is fantastic, the writing is amazing, and if you have a heart the main character will capture it. The book begins in the third-person, then as Kvothe tells his life story it switches to first-person, then back to third-person for occasional interludes. That was pretty cool. I'll showcase this book in my bookcase with pride. And Hemme is no Snape. I understand some of the symbolism in the story, and the themes are nice as well, but Kvothe himself is, to be honest, a whiny, grumpy, sulking, hero man. Now on to the bulk neue kriegsspiele the book: And that is perhaps the worst enemy of storytelling: