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eBook Blood of the Fold (Sword of Truth Series) download

by Buck Schirner,Terry Goodkind

eBook Blood of the Fold (Sword of Truth Series) download ISBN: 1567406386
Author: Buck Schirner,Terry Goodkind
Publisher: Unabridged Library Edition; Library edition (February 1, 1999)
Language: English
ePub: 1421 kb
Fb2: 1251 kb
Rating: 4.3
Other formats: lrf lrf mbr rtf
Category: Literature
Subcategory: Action and Adventure

Terry Goodkind (Author), Buck Schirner (Reader). Blood of the Fold (Sword of Truth, Book 3). Terry Goodkind (a big but and a request) Please - PLEASE.

Terry Goodkind (Author), Buck Schirner (Reader). Book 5 of 15 in the Sword of Truth Series. Terry Goodkind. I have memorized his whole series, thus far, due to the amount he repeats himself. He literally summarizes each book, from all the books before, in each new book - to the point that it feels like the main book may only bee 100 pages.

Blood of the Fold book. Buck Schirner was not much of an upgrade on Bond and the lack of consistency is just plain annoying! Audio Note 2: The NLD version of this series was narrated by Nick Sullivan. It is a good performance of the story. Terry Goodkind's Blood of the Fold. That's right, I actually finished it, finally.

Written By: Terry Goodkind. Narrated By: Buck Schirner. Publisher: Brilliance Audio. Date: September 2004. Don’t miss other Books in Sword of Truth Audiobooks series by Terry Goodkind, listen and download now

Written By: Terry Goodkind. Duration: 22 hours 26 minutes. Blood of the Fold Audiobook by Terry Goodkind full free – END. Don’t miss other Books in Sword of Truth Audiobooks series by Terry Goodkind, listen and download now: The Sword of Truth Audiobook.

Terry Goodkind - Sword of Truth Series - Book 5. Soul of the Fire (The Sword of Truth Holiday Adds

Terry Goodkind - Sword of Truth Series - Book 5. Soul of the Fire (The Sword of Truth Holiday Adds. Wizard's Fifth Rule: Mind what people do, not only what they say, for deeds will betray a lie. The Reading Cafe: Your one stop for everything pertaining to books and. Saturday’s Late Night eBooks. Soul of the Fire (Sword of Truth Series More information.

The Sword of Truth is a series of twenty one epic fantasy novels written by Terry Goodkind. The books follow the protagonists Richard Cypher, Kahlan Amnell, Nicci, Cara, and Zeddicus Zu'l Zorander on their quest to defeat oppressors who seek to control the world and those who wish to unleash evil upon the world of the living.

Written by Terry Goodkind. Narrated by Buck Schirner. Warheart: Sword of Truth: The Conclusion. Author Terry Goodkind. Terry Goodkind, author of the brilliant bestsellers Wizard’s First Rule and Stone of Tears, has created his most masterful epic yet, a sumptuous feast of magic and excitement replete with the wonders of his unique fantasy vision. Read on the Scribd mobile app. Download the free Scribd mobile app to read anytime, anywhere.

Year Published: 1995. Read books for free from anywhere and from any device. Blood of the Fold (Sword of Truth Terry Goodkind. Year Published: 1996. Temple of the Winds (Sword of Truth Terry Goodkind. Year Published: 1998. Soul of the Fire (Sword of Truth Terry Goodkind. Year Published: 1999. Year Published: 2001. Listen to books in audio format instead of reading.

Narrated by Buck Schirner. You're getting the VIP treatment! With the purchase of Kobo VIP Membership, you're getting 10% off and 2x Kobo Super Points on eligible items. Your Shopping Cart is empty. There are currently no items in your Shopping Cart.

Buck Schirner is an adept reader, expert at rendering this vast, glittering tapestry of a world. As in the two previous novels of The Sword of Truth fantasy cycle (Stone of Tears, et., Goodkind builds an intricate plot teeming with violence, treachery and intrigue. This superior production is an excellent choice for public libraries where multivolume fantasy series are in demand. Barbara Perkins, Irving . Newcomers to the series may find it a challenge to get up to speed, but once they do, they‘as well as Goodkind's large, loyal readership‘will delight in a complex epic fantasy that crackles with vigor and magical derring-do.

In a fantasy world as rich and real as our own, Richard Rahl and Kahlan Amnell stand against the ancient forces which besiege the New World - forces so terrible that when last they threatened, they could only be withstood by sealing off the Old World from whence they came. Now the barrier has been breached, and the New World is again beset by their evil power. War, monsters, and treachery plague the world, and only Richard and Kahlan can save it from an armageddon of unimaginable savagery and destruction. Terry Goodkind, author of the brilliant fantasy bestsellers of the Sword of Truth series, has created his most masterful epic yet, a sumptuous feast of magic and excitement replete with the wonders of his unique fantasy vision.
Comments: (7)
This was my first book of the Shannara series. I had read Brooks' Landover series when I was younger and enjoyed them. Travelling through the airport, I picked up this book as a guilty pleasure on a long flight. I do not recommend it.

First, I don't think you should start the series with this book; that was my mistake. This is a prequel that is not intended to be read as the first book of the series.

The book contains little fresh or innovative. It was basically the standard fantasy story with elves, dwarves, a time of great magic at some point in the distant past, and an overwhelming purely evil villain threatening to conquer the free peoples of Middle Earth...I mean The Four Lands.

Brooks can write well, but I feel that he really didn't put his heart into this novel. The plot and characters are mostly formulaic and hackneyed. One of the major characters is named "Kinson Ravenlock." I think that says it all. If you love the series and want to know some background information, this novel could be enjoyable, I suppose. Just don't expect very much.
The story is good. Just don't buy a Kindle version. The second and third books in the series, I have not read beyond that, are difficult to read because of simple, gross editing mistakes. Grammatical, spelling, punctuation and pagination errors throughout the book make it difficult to read and considerably less enjoyable despite a wonderful story. I love to read using a Kindle, just shocked at such a lack of quality control. I hope it is not a trend. So buy or borrow the books and enjoy a good story. Just don't get them on the Kindle.
...Sad, but true. The series seems to be spiraling in a direction I don't like. I long for the days that Kahlan and Richard hiked the woods together on their hapless way to fight evil. It hasn't happened for two books since Wizard's First Rule and I don't think it going to happen anytime soon.

This book, the third of the series, is the worst so far. Easily.

Without spoiling too much, the story has all the heroes separated, once again, for the entire book. Kahlan and Richard are apart.. again. [Sigh] Part of what made the Wizard's First Rule so good was the interactions of Kahlan, Richard and Zedd. Reading them all on their own is really lacking. It wouldn't be as bad if there was more of a grand reunion. But this book, like Stone of Tears, fails at that miserably. The main characters are, for a second time, rushed back together at the end to do a hurry wrap up and they seemingly act as if they were across the street from one another. I really think Goodkind has trouble painting a picture of the big crescendo moments. Richard, Kahlan and Zedd are fighting this whole book to get back together... When they finally do, it comes off as ho-hum. It shouldn't be like that.

Antagonist time. So it was Darken Rahl in book one, the Keeper in book two ...and now a guy name Jagang trying to take over the world in book three. This guy gets NO introduction except how he cows down the six Sisters of the Dark that fled in book two. Of course he has them naked and being raped in no time. Goodkind sure does love his gratuitous molestation and rape as this continues his overly descriptive ways from the second book. One thing I find myself thinking now in having read these books is that when strife rears up and a female character gets captured or even is in danger of getting captured, I wonder how they are going to get molested this go around. Seriously. Poor Kahlan. Everytime that girl gets in trouble, someone is trying to rape her. It's something that has become very predictable since book one. Girl + trouble = guy (or guys) try to rape them. Its moving from uncomfortable reading to a tad ridiculous and gratuitous.

So thats all you get on Jagang. He's a "Dream Walker" that is wicked powerful if he breaks into your mind. And he ain't too kind to females. Then he disappears for the rest of the book. The other two predominant baddies are heading up the Blood of the Fold. Tobias and Luneta. Incestuous brother and sister that are all sorts of crazy. Tobias is.. well, flat out insane and Luneta is addled in a sad, childlike way. The kind in which she really didn't know any better. So you get the honor of reading two perspectives of crazy people. Honestly, I didn't find them interesting at all and in the end they didn't serve much of a point. But you can't talk about Tobias and Luneta without the highlight of their existence in this book. As you likely have read in a review or two, Tobias gets control of his enemies by.. wait for it... cutting off their left nipple and carrying it around in a box with him. Yeah.. Thats really all I have to say about that.

There is the potential of a huge war in this book which doesn't really come to as grand a head as you would think. Tobias and Luneta have the Blood of the Fold army, Jagang has the Imperial Order and Richard has D'Hara. At their disposal seems to be millions of soldiers. Yet another thing I have issue with here. Goodkind loves making his armies INSANELY huge. Every time he mentions armies here or there, its always in the area of 200,000 troops. In one part of the book Richard informs one of his generals to take 100,000 troops and go look for Kahlan. WHAT!? Does Goodkind understand how many freaking people that is or what it would take to maintain a mass of soldiers that big? He treats 100,000 as if its 50 guys traipsing through the woods. The Midlands, Westland and D'Hara are, in my estimation, smaller than Middle Earth in Tolkien's novels. Seeing what it took to move armies around in that world that were a tenth the size of Goodkind's makes the army talk in this book all the more silly. It kills immersion when he throws out unrealistic numbers like he does and the words lack weight when its made to sound so trivial. "Move 100,000 men over there and take 250,000 men to my house while the remaing 75,000 will go to the store and get some milk". Ugh.

This is really turning into a rant-fest so I'll wrap up saying that this book wasn't bad. It added to the depth of the series introducing the Blood of the Fold and hearing more about the Sisters of the Light ..but it just wasn't very exciting. It took weird turns in places like, for instance, introducing Lesbianism into the medieval setting. Richard and one of his Mord Sith have a long heart-to-heart on being a lesbian. Talk about weird and out of place. Its things like that, that kept this book from being as immersive as the other two.

If you are this deep in the series you most likely will go on (like I will). But you have to be getting scared since the books really are going downhill fast. And if you're like me and have read some reviews on the last book in the series, seeing things like 'the first four books are the only ones worth reading', etc... you have to be real scared. Oh well.. onto Temple of the Winds. Can you feel my excitement? Wonder who's going to try and take over the world in that one?
Rolling Flipper
Terry Goodkind delivers another great book, of which still suffers the same kind of problems the Sword of Truth series has ALWAYS faced.

Terry's writing can really drag on endlessly. He also has a real problem with jumping around a lot, needlessly forcing the book to be longer then what is needed. These books are LONG. If you think you are going to knock them out in a day you are wrong.

There's almost always too many characters to remember and too many subplots going on all at the same time. In the end they usually end up blending together for a good conclusion, but I really wish Terry would start thinking about going a less confusing and complex route. Sometimes I am just not in the mood for Terry's brand of writing.