The Thousandfold Thought Livres NotRetrouvez The Thousandfold Thought Et Des Millions De Livres En Stock SurAchetez Neuf Ou D OccasionThe Thousandfold Thought The Prince OfNotRetrouvez The Thousandfold Thought The Prince Of Nothing, Booket Des Millions De Livres En Stock SurAchetez Neuf Ou D Occasion The Thousandfold Thought Poche R Scott Bakker AchatThe Thousandfold Thought, R Scott Bakker, Little Brown Libri Des Milliers De Livres Avec La Livraison Chez Vous Enjour Ou En [ read Online The Thousandfold Thought ↠´ black-literature PDF ] by R.
Scott Bakker ✓ Magasin Avec % De Rduction Ou Tlchargez La Version EBook The Thousandfold Thought Bookof The Prince De RRetrouvez L Ebook The Thousandfold Thought Bookof The Prince Of Nothing Par R Scott Bakker Au Format EPub Sur Decitre The Thousandfold Thought EBook De R Scott BakkerLisez The Thousandfold Thought Bookof The Prince Of Nothing De R Scott Bakker Disponible Chez Rakuten Kobo Bakker Clamps His Hand Over Yours And Simply Does Not Let GoAmid The Cluttered Shelves Of The Epic Fantasy Genre,The Thousandfold Thought Ebook En VO Ebook Bakker Clamps His Hand Over Yours And Simply Does Not Let GoAmid The Cluttered Shelves Of The Epic Fantasy Genre, Bakker Is A Name That Stands Out Among Not Just The New Writers In The Crowd But Established And Recognized Names S The Thousandfold Thought By R Scott Bakker The Thousandfold Thought Is A Bit Of A Nothing Book, Which Meanders Along Until Finally The Holy War Arrives At Shimeh With Barely A Hundred Pages Remaining The Long Awaited Meeting Between Kellus And His Father Reminded Me Of Neo Meeting The Architect In The Matrix Sev I M Neither Impressed Or Satisfied With The Conclusion To This Trilogy The Thousandfold Thought Prince Of Nothing The Thousandfold Thought Is The Third Novel In Both The Prince Of Nothing Trilogy And The Second Apocalypse Series It Was Published InIt Was Published InThe Text Of The Novel Was Accompanied By An Encyclopedic Glossary, An Extensive Guide To The Thousandfold Thought WikipediaThe Thousandfold Thought The Prince Of Nothing, Not All Is Appaling Though There Are Many Satisfying Battle Scenes In And Around Shimeh, Achamian Finaly Finds Some Semblence Of Happiness And Bakker Can Hardly Be Accused Of Butchering The English Language As A Concluding Part To A Previously Gripping Epic However, The Thousandfold Thought I'm neither impressed or satisfied with the conclusion to this trilogy.
books 1 and 2 were full of plot, character depth and lots of philosophy and the dark ending to Book 2 set up the finale nicely.
Or at least it should have.
The Thousandfold Thought is a bit of a nothing book, which meanders along until finally the Holy War arrives at Shimeh with barely a hundred pages remaining.
The long awaited meeting between Kellus and his father reminded me of Neo meeting the Architect in the Matrix; several pages of garbage resulting in a huge anticlimax.
The whole experience was three or four steps below What Came Before!!

Doubt i'll bother with the second series he wrote.
Observational aside: I will rarely reread books.
Once I finish a book it is usually off to the next one, with few exceptions.
In this case the sixth book in the series, The Great Ordeal, is coming out soon, a book I have waited nearly five years for, and I wanted to give myself a refresher on the entire series before it was released.
I don't recall the first time I read "The Prince of Nothing" trilogy but Goodreads assures me it was before I joined this website.
Since then I have read literally hundreds of books and grown as a reader thanks to those books as well as thinking through those books when I write reviews.
Over that time my sensibilities and critical eye has changed as wel From the very first book, I suspected that I would reach a point where I could no longer stand the parts that I don't like about Bakker's writing style.
I was surprised that I made it through two books, actually, with the second book being excellent in spite of its raging Kellhusness.


I plugged away at this third book over several weeks and I still only made it halfway through.
I have abandoned the pursuit.
I cannot take it any more.
I cannot stand the pretentious philosophical stuff that permeates every time Kellhus is on the screen.
This book constitutes literary masturbation to such a strong extent that I feel dirty reading it.
My Nook may never be clean again, and neither will I, for having touched it while reading this.


There are characters where you read about them and you aren't supposed to like them.
Take a Joffrey Lannister from A Song of What a tremendous letdown.
This book seems like it was written by a five year old.
Gone is the political intrigue and personal drama of the first one, gone is the coherency of the large scale battles and the flowing of the story as a whole.
There were long periods where I was extremely bored but I pressed on hoping for something special because of how much I loved the first two and the trust I was developing in the author but C'mon man, that ending was about as anticlimactic as they come.
1800 pages of buildup and I was left saying, "Really?!?! That's it?" What a disappointing ending to an otherwise promising trilogy.
Bakker almost abandons the Holy War until the very end then wraps it up in a somewhat disjointed and confusing finale that lacks any depth of understanding.
Instead, the reader is subjected to a cerebral cacophony of redundant "mumbojumbo" that really seems to beg the question of the story, especially the importance of Khellus' father.
By the end of the story, it seems Bakker is more interested in setting up his next series rather than closing this one satisfactorily.
Worth reading if you really want to find out what happens with the Holy War, but don't expect to completely understand how and why things unfold as they do.
¸ The Thousandfold Thought ¸ I normally never really dislike books but this series takes the cake.
It's not about it's writing or really it's plot; I absolutely hate these characters.


First off we have Kellhus or should I say Gary Sue to match all of Gary Sues.
I get it, he's suppose to be inhuman in intellect and reading people.
I get it after being hit over the head after every description that he's like no other man, he's so smart, he's so observant.
He has intellect and skill, he talk and he can fight.
More toward the third book I started to feel like "What the hell is the point of this story?" The plot comes down to a rather bloody and dramatic roadtrip where everyone just gushes over Kellhus.
And I mean EVERYONE.
There is absolutely NO ONE who doesn't like Kellhus.
And the few that don't are promptly killed off, because, come on, Kellhus is just fantastic right? Xerius? Dead.
Conphas? Dead.
A strong conclusion to this epic series.
I really enjoyed this book and i'm a huge fan of Bakker's writing style.
The story itself was amazing, the plotlines and plot twists, the unexpected happening's here and there, and these very real characters.

I also just noticed just how many awesome minor characters there are in the series, characters that are not the center of attention but whose deeds have important impacts nonetheless.
Some of these are Earl Athjeari (very resourceful in battle tactics, always thinking two steps ahead), King Saubon(selfmade king, called the BlondBeast by his enemies), Yalgrotta(the giant, ever there to encourage his comrades in battle), Prince Proyas.
.
.
so many more.

Scott Bakker deserves praise and respect for this series as a whole.
Its scale is immense, its world is alive.
Its by no means a ligh This review applies to all three volumes of Bakker's 'The Prince of Nothing' series.
First off, let me say that I'm really impressed with what Bakker achieved here.
I'm reminded of something Guy Kay said when asked why he wrote The Fionavar Tapestry about wanting to prove that there was still life in the old tropes of high fantasy, as designed by Tolkien, and that new things could be done with them as opposed to mere slavish imitation.
I think Bakker succeeded admirably in this (whereas Guy Kay's actual creation of something really new, in Fionavar at least, is debatable).


From the explanation of the Elves' immortality, as well as a really interesting extrapolation of what that would mean for a contigent being, to the depiction of evil so utterly repulsive and frightening that it makes Melkor and Sauron look like Sunday school t The first book didn't sell me, but the latter two had me absolutely enthralled.
This is a fantasy series that is unabashedly darkif you like authors who shy away from the harsh realities of violence, war, and the periods in human history that most fantasy series draw inspiration from, then stay far, far away.
If you don't mind that stuff, or if, you find it helps draw you further into the world, I haven't encountered a better dark fantasy series in my lifetime.
Glen Cook's Black Company is a close second.


It's also unapologetically intelligent, and not in the "use a lot of proper Nouns without explaining what they mean" way of many fantasy epics.
This is intelligent fantasy partly because it tackles complex themes using complex characters, but mostly because it doesn'

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