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Oathbringer: Book Three of the Stormlight…
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Oathbringer: Book Three of the Stormlight Archive (edição 2017)

por Brandon Sanderson (Autor)

Séries: The Stormlight Archive (3), Cosmere (16)

MembrosCríticasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaMenções
1,871546,883 (4.44)46
Dalinar Kholin's Alethi armies won a fleeting victory at a terrible cost: The enemy Parshendi summoned the violent Everstorm, which now sweeps the world with destruction, and in its passing awakens the once peaceful and subservient parshmen to the horror of their millennia-long enslavement by humans. While on a desperate flight to warn his family of the threat, Kaladin Stormblessed must come to grips with the fact that the newly kindled anger of the parshmen may be wholly justified. Nestled in the mountains high above the storms, in the tower city of Urithiru, Shallan Davar investigates the wonders of the ancient stronghold of the Knights Radiant and unearths dark secrets lurking in its depths. And Dalinar realizes that his holy mission to unite his homeland of Alethkar was too narrow in scope. Unless all the nations of Roshar can put aside Dalinar's blood-soaked past and stand together--and unless Dalinar himself can confront that past--even the restoration of the Knights Radiant will not prevent the end of civilization."--Dust jacket.… (mais)
Membro:Thebrownbookloft
Título:Oathbringer: Book Three of the Stormlight Archive
Autores:Brandon Sanderson (Autor)
Informação:Tor Books (2017), 1248 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca
Avaliação:****
Etiquetas:Nenhum(a)

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Oathbringer por Brandon Sanderson

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» Ver também 46 menções

Mostrando 1-5 de 54 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
Wow, this was a long book - easily one of the longest books that I've read, but I breezed through it and now I have YEARS to wait until the next one :( It's so good, but it really requires being familiar with the previous books to not get lost. I found the Coppermind Wiki (https://coppermind.net/wiki/Category:Stormlight_Archive) to be particularly helpful in refreshing my memory.
I've got to admit that I did not see the big twist, and I actually gasped in surprise. I'm sure that there are those who assumed it all along, but it was very effective on me.
Finally - I still can't stand Shallan's story line. She's just boring as hell to me. ( )
  KrakenTamer | Oct 23, 2021 |
I must really like the genre to keep slogging through books like this. ( )
  qwertify | Sep 10, 2021 |
How do I even talk about this book without screaming spoilers into the distance forever and ever, amen?

How about we just agree this book was 99% perfection, and I'll give you some hilarious asides instead. First, I still love the story, the characters, the amazing gasp moments, and the interludes. I was a little bothered by the constant changing of the books at the beginning of chapters, this time for the first time, but insanely excited by how we reconnected to the title and that book by the end of the whole novel.

Short-form lolsy non-spoilers of the shouty kind:

Yasna Kolin has always been my queen. Even before now, she could step on me, and I'd still say, "Thank you, your majesty." (I NEED TO SEE WHAT SHE DOES NEXT ALREADY LIKE BURNING.) Shallon's divergence, both literally and physically, has ALL MY BASE. I love her love match (but I ship hard the OT3 we won't get there). I would die for so much information on Wit. Kaladin. What do I even say? I'm just flailing my hands in every direction ever about him. Shamesmar. SHADESMAR. And the society of the spren! Everything I never knew I needed and more. Actually, every new society we saw all over this book and this world this time, and how vastly different and utterly detailed continues to blow me away.

Dalanar has broken my heart with his finally full revealed backstory and made me gasp scream loudly at the big, unexpected reversal and his choice at the very end of the novel. Teft made me weep. Moash makes me want to weep. Taravangian simultaneously made me so, so, so sad and proud and alarmed and disappointed. I'm DEEPLY INVESTED in the arcs of The Assassin in White & Venli. The background of the Slave Parshman, both at the beginning of the book as we finally meet some and the massive bomb about the original "Void Bringers," totally shattered my world. (That adds whole new sets of tags to these books!!!!)

Part of what I love best about reading Sanderson is he never takes the easy track, and there are always so many things in these 1,000 pages I didn't predict, which is so rare for me when reading/watching/etc. anything with a narrative arc.

Bridge Four continues to own a whole section of my heart, and I'm so proud of the new scouts' inclusion. iiiiiii can't wait to read more about Navani in Dawnshards and I absolutely squealed the first time that word was mentioned in this book. ( )
  wanderlustlover | Aug 21, 2021 |
Hooooly crap. The first three quarters of Oathbringer are fairly slow. They’re still fascinating, building up more and more of the world of The Stormlight Archive, answering some questions while raising even more.

And then crap really hits the fan. I read the final several hundred pages in one session and wow a lot of things happen. Epic. Just epic. Read the book just for that and don’t put it down early.

Anyways.

Characterwise, I really like what Sanderson has done with Dalinar. He’s in a hard spot and trying to save the world with the best he has available to him… but he’s in way over his head.


I respect all oaths, the Stormfather responded.

“What about foolish oaths? Made in haste, or in ignorance?”

There are no foolish oaths. All are the mark of men and true spren over beasts and subspren. The mark of intelligence, free will, and choice.


Watching him grapple with the idea that his God is dead is interesting as well.


“I feel there must be a God,” Dalinar said softly. “My mind and soul rebel at the alternative.”


I want to see Dalinar and Jasnah sit down and have a discussion about theology. I doubt it would go well–they’re rather different sorts of people– but it has potential.

And all that memory he’s lost and that we get to rediscover along with him. Oy. Dalinar further reinforces that there are few if any truly good people in this world. Just various degrees of broken.

Shallan is… quite frankly a bit crazy. It’s interesting to see how she absolutely refuses to deal with the issues in her past and how she manages to keep going while her mind is quite literally breaking up. Also, just like the interactions of Dalinar and the Stormfather, those of Shallan and Pattern are great fun:


“Anyway,” Shallan said. “Pattern, you’re to be our chaperone tonight.”

“What,” Pattern said with a hum, “is a chaperone?”

“That is someone who watches two young people when they are together, to make certain they don’t do anything inappropriate.”

“Inappropriate?” Pattern said. “Such as … dividing by zero?”


I also like seeing Shallan interact with Hoid. Knowing that he’s very old and has been around the Cosmere, it’s interesting seeing him interact with someone as much as he does now. I really want to see him headline a book of his own, but it seems that might be a while coming yet.

It’s also really interesting to see Shallan’s relationship with Adolin growing. I think that they’re a good match for one another. In the end, I'm glad that she ends up with him rather than Kaladin. Kaladin needs something else methinks.

Speaking of Kaladin, he mopes a lot, but what else is new? He’s still probably one of the most practiced at his powers up until everyone just lets go in the final battle, but less changes for him than in The Way of Kings and Words of Radiance . He’s had enough change for the moment though.

Worldbuilding-wise… the humans were the Voidbringers all along. That was quite the epic twist, almost three full books in the coming. Going back, I see where Sanderson has been hinting at it all along, which is all the more impressive. Even more, it makes me wonder what else he’s done the same for…

Other than that, perhaps my favorite part of the book (besides and akin to that final battle) was the journey through Shadesmar. The idea of a three part universe and being able to travel through such a strange place as a realm of the mind is fascinating to me and it at once feels just alien enough and just enough like home to feel ‘real’.

Overall, this is a wonderful book. I do not want to have to wait a year or more (probably more) for the next, yet alone for the full 10 book cycle. But I guess I have to. At least I can re-read these first three when the next comes out…

Half side note: the parts with Azure were absolutely fascinating, given that she has been confirmed by Word of Brandon to be Vivenna, as were the parts with Szeth and Nightblood. As Sanderson goes on, the crossovers are getting to be more and more to the core of the stories, which I absolutely love. It’s something I’ve never seen done before… and Sanderson is doing it well. ( )
  jpv0 | Jul 21, 2021 |
Hooooly crap. The first three quarters of Oathbringer are fairly slow. They're still fascinating, building up more and more of the world of The Stormlight Archive, answering some questions while raising even more.

And then crap really hits the fan. I read the final several hundred pages in one session and wow a lot of things happen. Epic. Just epic. Read the book just for that and don't put it down early.

Anyways.

Characterwise, I really like what Sanderson has done with Dalinar. He's in a hard spot and trying to save the world with the best he has available to him... but he's in way over his head.


I respect all oaths, the Stormfather responded.

“What about foolish oaths? Made in haste, or in ignorance?”

There are no foolish oaths. All are the mark of men and true spren over beasts and subspren. The mark of intelligence, free will, and choice.


Watching him grapple with the idea that his God is dead is interesting as well.


“I feel there must be a God,” Dalinar said softly. “My mind and soul rebel at the alternative.”


I want to see Dalinar and Jasnah sit down and have a discussion about theology. I doubt it would go well--they're rather different sorts of people--but it has potential.

And all that memory he's lost and that we get to rediscover along with him. Oy. Dalinar further reinforces that there are few if any truly good people in this world. Just various degrees of broken.

Shallan is... quite frankly a bit crazy. It's interesting to see how she absolutely refuses to deal with the issues in her past and how she manages to keep going while her mind is quite literally breaking up. Also, just like the interactions of Dalinar and the Stormfather, those of Shallan and Pattern are great fun:


“Anyway,” Shallan said. “Pattern, you’re to be our chaperone tonight.”

“What,” Pattern said with a hum, “is a chaperone?”

“That is someone who watches two young people when they are together, to make certain they don’t do anything inappropriate.”

“Inappropriate?” Pattern said. “Such as … dividing by zero?”


I also like seeing Shallan interact with Hoid. Knowing that he's very old and has been around the Cosmere, it's interesting seeing him interact with someone as much as he does now. I really want to see him headline a book of his own, but it seems that might be a while coming yet.

It's also really interesting to see Shallan's relationship with Adolin growing. I think that they're a good match for one another. In the end, I'm glad that she ends up with him rather than Kaladin. Kaladin needs something else methinks.

Speaking of Kaladin, he mopes a lot, but what else is new? He's still probably one of the most practiced at his powers up until everyone just lets go in the final battle, but less changes for him than in [b:The Way of Kings|7235533|The Way of Kings (The Stormlight Archive, #1)|Brandon Sanderson|https://images.gr-assets.com/books/1388184640s/7235533.jpg|8134945] and [b:Words of Radiance|17332218|Words of Radiance (The Stormlight Archive, #2)|Brandon Sanderson|https://images.gr-assets.com/books/1507307927s/17332218.jpg|16482835]. He's had enough change for the moment though.

Worldbuilding-wise... the humans were the Voidbringers all along. That was quite the epic twist, almost three full books in the coming. Going back, I see where Sanderson has been hinting at it all along, which is all the more impressive. Even more, it makes me wonder what else he's done the same for...

Other than that, perhaps my favorite part of the book (besides and akin to that final battle) was the journey through Shadesmar. The idea of a three part universe and being able to travel through such a strange place as a realm of the mind is fascinating to me and it at once feels just alien enough and just enough like home to feel 'real'.

Overall, this is a wonderful book. I do not want to have to wait a year or more (probably more) for the next, yet alone for the full 10 book cycle. But I guess I have to. At least I can re-read these first three when the next comes out...

Half side note: the parts with Azure were absolutely fascinating, given that she has been confirmed by Word of Brandon to be Vivenna, as were the parts with Szeth and Nightblood. As Sanderson goes on, the crossovers are getting to be more and more to the core of the stories, which I absolutely love. It's something I've never seen done before... and Sanderson is doing it well.

( )
  jpv0 | Jul 21, 2021 |
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Brandon Sandersonautor principaltodas as ediçõescalculated
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Kramer, MichaelNarradorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Lyon, HowardIlustradorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Reading, KateNarradorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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For Alan Layton
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Dalinar Kholin's Alethi armies won a fleeting victory at a terrible cost: The enemy Parshendi summoned the violent Everstorm, which now sweeps the world with destruction, and in its passing awakens the once peaceful and subservient parshmen to the horror of their millennia-long enslavement by humans. While on a desperate flight to warn his family of the threat, Kaladin Stormblessed must come to grips with the fact that the newly kindled anger of the parshmen may be wholly justified. Nestled in the mountains high above the storms, in the tower city of Urithiru, Shallan Davar investigates the wonders of the ancient stronghold of the Knights Radiant and unearths dark secrets lurking in its depths. And Dalinar realizes that his holy mission to unite his homeland of Alethkar was too narrow in scope. Unless all the nations of Roshar can put aside Dalinar's blood-soaked past and stand together--and unless Dalinar himself can confront that past--even the restoration of the Knights Radiant will not prevent the end of civilization."--Dust jacket.

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