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A Crown of Swords PDF

Features of A Crown of Swords PDF

A Crown of Swords PDF-The Wheel of Time is now an original series on Prime Video, starring Rosamund Pike as Moiraine!

Since its debut in 1990, The Wheel of Time® by Robert Jordan has captivated millions of readers around the globe with its scope, originality, and compelling characters.

The Wheel of Time turns and Ages come and go, leaving memories that become legend. Legend fades to myth, and even myth is long forgotten when the Age that gave it birth returns again. In the Third Age, an Age of Prophecy, the World and Time themselves hang in the balance. What was, what will be, and what is, may yet fall under the Shadow.-A Crown of Swords PDF

Elayne, Aviendha, and Mat come ever closer to the bowl ter’angreal that may reverse the world’s endless heat wave and restore natural weather. Egwene begins to gather all manner of women who can channel–Sea Folk, Windfinders, Wise Ones, and some surprising others. And above all, Rand faces the dread Forsaken Sammael, in the shadows of Shadar Logoth, where the blood-hungry mist, Mashadar, waits for prey.

The Wheel of Time®
New Spring: The Novel
#1 The Eye of the World
#2 The Great Hunt
#3 The Dragon Reborn
#4 The Shadow Rising
#5 The Fires of Heaven
#6 Lord of Chaos
#7 A Crown of Swords
#8 The Path of Daggers
#9 Winter’s Heart
#10 Crossroads of Twilight
#11 Knife of Dreams

By Robert Jordan and Brandon Sanderson
#12 The Gathering Storm
#13 Towers of Midnight
#14 A Memory of Light

By Robert Jordan and Teresa Patterson
The World of Robert Jordan’s The Wheel of Time

By Robert Jordan, Harriet McDougal, Alan Romanczuk, and Maria Simons
The Wheel of Time Companion

By Robert Jordan and Amy Romanczuk
Patterns of the Wheel: Coloring Art Based on Robert Jordan’s The Wheel of Time

At the Publisher’s request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.-A Crown of Swords PDF

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A Crown of Swords PDF is one of the best medical books for students and for children and parents. . It is a must download.

The Authors

A Crown of Swords PDF

Robert Jordan was born in 1948 in Charleston. He was a graduate of the Citadel, the Military College of South Carolina, with a degree in physics, and served two tours in Vietnam. His hobbies included hunting, fishing, sailing, poker, chess, pool and pipe collecting. He died in September 2007.

Dimensions and Characteristics of A Crown of Swords PDF

  • ASIN ‏ : ‎ B003H4I5G2
  • Publisher ‏ : ‎ Tor Books (April 14, 2010)
  • Publication date ‏ : ‎ April 14, 2010
  • Language ‏ : ‎ English
  • File size ‏ : ‎ 5107 KB
  • Text-to-Speech ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Screen Reader ‏ : ‎ Supported
  • Enhanced typesetting ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • X-Ray ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Word Wise ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Print length ‏ : ‎ 902 pages
  • Lending ‏ : ‎ Not Enabled
  • Book Name : A Crown of Swords PDF

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Top reviews

Kelly “I’m sure Robert Jordan wasn’t trying to be misogynistic when he wrote the Wheel of Time series. Indeed, he probably thought he was very forward thinking – after all, there are as many important female characters as there are males. But book 7 is a prime example of just how painful his character writing was.

All of the women are very similar (because he based all the female characters on his wife), and all the male characters are also very similar (because he based them all on himself). This is true throughout the series, but it’s especially noticeable in this volume. The women all feel that all men are idiots and need to be led by the nose for their own good. The men all feel that all women are manipulative and scheming (and they all are). None of the women knows how to show a modicum of respect to anybody. Attempts at respect come out as simpering and sniveling.

And let’s not forget that this book plays RAPE off for a laugh. Matrim Cauthin is being bedded against his will by the queen of Ebou Dar, and when he finally finds the courage to tell Elayne about it, she LAUGHS AT HIM, and says it’s a taste of his own medicine (oh really? you think he’s a rapist too?). Mat also spends the whole act complaining about how “This is a girl’s place, not a man’s” – because apparently being raped every night is only for “girls”. The whole subplot is DISGUSTING and was not handled with the care and sensitivity that it should have been.

I am still forcing myself to read the whole series because the world building is excellent, and the story is interesting. I just hate 99% of the characters, and spend most of my time yelling at them as I read (or listen to the audiobook). Most of Jordan’s characters are pretty horrible people, with few redeeming factors (if any).”

Bryan Desmond “I’m sitting between four and five stars for A Crown of Swords, the seventh installment in the Wheel of Time, but I think four hits the mark. Speaking of hitting the mark, I am now officially halfway through the series. I will give fair warning there are (light) spoilers below. Heavy ones will be hidden. The light ones may come off as obvious even to non-readers, but still I want to warn.

Now, this one starts out in an interesting and appropriate way. The prologue gives us a glimpse of what was happening just prior to (and during) the events at Dumai’s Wells from points of view we did not get to see, and then the first few chapters deal with the immediate aftermath. I say appropriate because the implications and repercussions of Dumai’s Wells was immense, and so to cover it this way with no pause was really well done. Jordan actually purposefully keeps us out of Rand’s head for a bit at the start, making us guess at his inner turmoil after said events. This was well done too. Eventually of course we do hop back inside his head, and his story continues to grip me. The pain of it. The necessity. The inner turmoil. The Dragon Reborn’s conquest continues as he brings folk and faction of all kind under his banner in preparation for Tarmon Gaidon. Even if it takes him a little while to do so. Even if women confuse him. (Do I still need to touch on the ridiculousness of the whole ‘Men vs. Women’ attitude the books are riddled with? I don’t see it changing, so I just stomach it, but Jordan.. just, come on, man.)

It’s sort of funny; when I read these I am pulled in two different directions internally. I swing between the feeling that a lot is happening, and the feeling that almost nothing is happening. It’s hard to pinpoint the cause of both of these feelings, but I think it has something to do with just how detailed Robert Jordan is. The man is extremely descriptive. Not just when it comes to his world; the clothes, the cities, the buildings, the colors, the animals, the people, but also when it comes to our characters. Meaning we end up spending a lot of time in our character’s heads. So when something relatively small is accomplished, or something that takes a relatively short amount of time, it can end up feeling like it took a much longer amount of time. In this way, Jordan is able to stuff a lot of content into what amounts to pretty short amounts of ‘in-world’ time.

There are both pros and cons to this. One obvious pro is that (if you get behind this sort of thing) you can sink very deep into the story and world; full immersion, so to speak. The obvious con.. is that it can also feel a bit dry at times. You can spend significant amounts of time in POVs that you don’t find all that interesting. Or POVs that you do find interesting, but that happen to be in the middle of a situation that you don’t find that interesting. It’s an unfortunate reality of sprawling, epic tales like this one. So, the question is do the pros outweigh the cons in these situations? For me the answer is yes. Bits of this story did drag a little. For example, the plot piece that Nynaeve, Elayne, Aviendah, and Mat are involved in is one that I expected to be resolved by the end of book six. Here, at the end of book seven, it has only just begun to be resolved. Rather, it was resolved, but new complications have arisen. Now this is where the pros and cons come in, because I find these complications quite interesting, to say the least, and I’m eager to see what comes next. It’s give and take.

I guess to sum it up, I love the world of the Wheel of Time. So I will plod through slow parts to get to the juicy ones. And make no mistake, Jordan did make sure to keep up the pace when it slowed. Several events in this book were long awaited, and others very exciting. It was welcome to have a fair amount of Perrin chapters, and perhaps the most Mat chapters of any of the books thus far. Mat Cauthon is fast becoming a favorite character of mine. Jordan is good at something that Sanderson does a lot, and I can’t help but think Brandon was influenced in this regard. He raises questions within the story; about a character, about a place, about an event, and then eventually gives answer. But he always raises more interesting questions. I am still learning more about this world with every single book. There is so much we don’t know yet, and I’m here to learn it all. Book eight is up next.

‘Master of the lightnings, rider on the storm, wearer of a crown of swords, spinner-out of fate. Who thinks he turns the Wheel of Time, may learn the truth too late.'”

Boomer “I’m sitting between four and five stars for A Crown of Swords, the seventh installment in the Wheel of Time, but I think four hits the mark. Speaking of hitting the mark, I am now officially halfway through the series. I will give fair warning there are (light) spoilers below. Heavy ones will be hidden. The light ones may come off as obvious even to non-readers, but still I want to warn.

Now, this one starts out in an interesting and appropriate way. The prologue gives us a glimpse of what was happening just prior to (and during) the events at Dumai’s Wells from points of view we did not get to see, and then the first few chapters deal with the immediate aftermath. I say appropriate because the implications and repercussions of Dumai’s Wells was immense, and so to cover it this way with no pause was really well done. Jordan actually purposefully keeps us out of Rand’s head for a bit at the start, making us guess at his inner turmoil after said events. This was well done too. Eventually of course we do hop back inside his head, and his story continues to grip me. The pain of it. The necessity. The inner turmoil. The Dragon Reborn’s conquest continues as he brings folk and faction of all kind under his banner in preparation for Tarmon Gaidon. Even if it takes him a little while to do so. Even if women confuse him. (Do I still need to touch on the ridiculousness of the whole ‘Men vs. Women’ attitude the books are riddled with? I don’t see it changing, so I just stomach it, but Jordan.. just, come on, man.)

It’s sort of funny; when I read these I am pulled in two different directions internally. I swing between the feeling that a lot is happening, and the feeling that almost nothing is happening. It’s hard to pinpoint the cause of both of these feelings, but I think it has something to do with just how detailed Robert Jordan is. The man is extremely descriptive. Not just when it comes to his world; the clothes, the cities, the buildings, the colors, the animals, the people, but also when it comes to our characters. Meaning we end up spending a lot of time in our character’s heads. So when something relatively small is accomplished, or something that takes a relatively short amount of time, it can end up feeling like it took a much longer amount of time. In this way, Jordan is able to stuff a lot of content into what amounts to pretty short amounts of ‘in-world’ time.

There are both pros and cons to this. One obvious pro is that (if you get behind this sort of thing) you can sink very deep into the story and world; full immersion, so to speak. The obvious con.. is that it can also feel a bit dry at times. You can spend significant amounts of time in POVs that you don’t find all that interesting. Or POVs that you do find interesting, but that happen to be in the middle of a situation that you don’t find that interesting. It’s an unfortunate reality of sprawling, epic tales like this one. So, the question is do the pros outweigh the cons in these situations? For me the answer is yes. Bits of this story did drag a little. For example, the plot piece that Nynaeve, Elayne, Aviendah, and Mat are involved in is one that I expected to be resolved by the end of book six. Here, at the end of book seven, it has only just begun to be resolved. Rather, it was resolved, but new complications have arisen. Now this is where the pros and cons come in, because I find these complications quite interesting, to say the least, and I’m eager to see what comes next. It’s give and take.

I guess to sum it up, I love the world of the Wheel of Time. So I will plod through slow parts to get to the juicy ones. And make no mistake, Jordan did make sure to keep up the pace when it slowed. Several events in this book were long awaited, and others very exciting. It was welcome to have a fair amount of Perrin chapters, and perhaps the most Mat chapters of any of the books thus far. Mat Cauthon is fast becoming a favorite character of mine. Jordan is good at something that Sanderson does a lot, and I can’t help but think Brandon was influenced in this regard. He raises questions within the story; about a character, about a place, about an event, and then eventually gives answer. But he always raises more interesting questions. I am still learning more about this world with every single book. There is so much we don’t know yet, and I’m here to learn it all. Book eight is up next.

‘Master of the lightnings, rider on the storm, wearer of a crown of swords, spinner-out of fate. Who thinks he turns the Wheel of Time, may learn the truth too late.'”

 

Source : Amazon

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A Crown of Swords PDF

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