Kingkiller Chronicle - Hörbuch-Reihe bei Audible ✓ Das 1. Hörbuch der Reihe gratis herunterladen ✓ Audible-Abo Probemonat jetzt starten! Die Königsmörder-Chronik ist eine Fantasy-Romanreihe des US-amerikanischen Schriftstellers Patrick Rothfuss. Thematisiert wird der sagenumwobene Arkanist Kvothe, der seine eigene Lebensgeschichte in Form einer Autobiografie von einem Chronisten. Schau dir unsere Auswahl an kingkiller chronicle an, um die tollsten einzigartigen oder spezialgefertigten, handgemachten Stücke aus unseren Shops zu.
The Kingkiller ChronicleDie Königsmörder-Chronik (Originaltitel: The Kingkiller Chronicle) ist eine Fantasy-Romanreihe des US-amerikanischen Schriftstellers Patrick Rothfuss. Schau dir unsere Auswahl an kingkiller chronicle an, um die tollsten einzigartigen oder spezialgefertigten, handgemachten Stücke aus unseren Shops zu. The Name of the Wind: The Kingkiller Chronicle: Day One (Kingkiller Chronicles) von Patrick Rothfuss Taschenbuch bei aamsept2003.com bestellen. Gebraucht.
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Denna changes her name frequently whenever she relocates, referring to herself as Dianne, Dinah, Alora and many more.
Denna is beautiful, graceful, intelligent, a talented musician, and a singer with a wonderful voice as shown when she performs with Kvothe during his first performance at the Eolian.
Early on, most of her patrons are young nobles and she survives on their gifts as a vivacious and uncatchable courtesan as she has successfully avoided sleeping with any of her patrons.
Later on, she has secured the support of a mysterious wealthy patron, an older man she and Kvothe refer to as "Master Ash".
Kvothe is informed by the Cthaeh, a cruel and omniscient being in the Fae, that Master Ash hurts Denna although he is careful to hit Denna in spots that can be hidden by clothing.
Kvothe speculates that Denna stays with Master Ash because he provides Denna with knowledge that she's looking for, and if Denna had other ways of getting such knowledge she would have left already.
Ambrose Jakis : Kvothe's archrival at the University, and the firstborn son of a powerful and wealthy baron. Throughout the story, Ambrose and Kvothe often commit sabotage and subterfuge against each other.
While their rivalry early on is mostly displayed by playing pranks on each other, it later escalates to physical violence, each also trying to outwit the other with clever tactics.
Master Kilvin : Master Artificer, one of Kvothe's most influential mentors. Kilvin spends much of his time inventing and fabricating devices, and has made numerous attempts to produce an "ever burning lamp".
Kilvin is Cealdish, with thick shoulders and a bristling black beard. Artificing is Temerant's equivalent of engineering, as most products created in The Artificery are made for practical purposes.
Master Elodin : Master Namer, an eccentric but brilliant professor, considered insane by most of the students.
Later initiates Kvothe into the arcane art of 'Naming'. Naming allows control and eventual mastery over the classical elements and any physical object, including people, by uttering their 'true' names.
There is no conventional or standardized way to learn Naming. In fact, the art itself is a mystery and its students can only grasp the true Name of the object they want to master by spending time to contemplate its deep nature - a practice similar to Buddhist meditation.
It is subtly hinted throughout the later part of The Name Of The Wind and the middle part of The Wise Man's Fear that Kvothe is a prodigy at Naming: able to call the Name of the Wind subconsciously at first, and gaining complete mastery over it within the span of around 6 months.
Master Arwyl : Master Physicker, an older professor described as having a "grandfatherly" appearance. Arwyl presides over the instruction and day-to-day operations of the Medica.
The practice of medicine 'physic' in Temerant is similar to medieval medicine with a large emphasis on herbalism.
Master Hemme : Master Rhetorician, who resents Kvothe for embarrassing him in a class he was teaching, and tries to make Kvothe's life in the University as difficult as possible.
Jasom Hemme replaces Herma as Chancellor near the end of The Wise Man's Fear. Master Herma : Chancellor of the University and Master Linguist during The Name of the Wind and most of The Wise Man's Fear.
Herma falls ill near the end of The Wise Man's Fear and his duties are taken over by Master Hemme. Master Lorren : Master Archivist.
Keeper of the University's vast and legendary Archives. He notoriously bans Kvothe in his first semester for having a lit candle in the archives.
Master Elxa Dal : Master Sympathist. Often referred to as simply "Dal" or "Master Dal". It is in his sympathy classes that Kvothe competitively duels with other University students.
After Kvothe's trial in Imre, Elxa Dal advises Kvothe to leave the University until the backlash from the trial has died down, by telling him a story called "The Ignorant Edema".
Described as having severe dark eyes, a lean face, and short black beard. To Kvothe, Dal looks the part of an archetypal sinister magician in bad Aturan plays.
Master Mandrag : Master Alchemist, originally reminded Kvothe of his first mentor, Abenthy. Described as "clean-shaven and smooth-faced, with hands stained a half hundred different colors, and seemed to be made all of knuckle and bone.
Master Brandeur : Master Arithmetician. Brandeur does not feature prominently in the first two parts of the trilogy and is primarily known as a henchman for Master Hemme, thus often voting against Kvothe in any matter before the masters.
Simmon : Often called Sim. He is of noble birth and is a close friend of Kvothe's. Simmon is skilled in alchemy and poetry. Wilem : Often called Wil.
Cealdish, another close friend of Kvothe's, and a librarian 'scriv' in the University Archives.
Book 1. The Name of the Wind by Patrick Rothfuss. Told in Kvothe's own voice, this is the tale of th… More. Shelve The Name of the Wind. Book 2.
The Wise Man's Fear by Patrick Rothfuss. Shelve The Wise Man's Fear. After all, there's nothing but time. Dais Johnston. When is the The Doors of Stone release date?
I was not as good a writer. Kingkiller Chronicle author Patrick Rothfuss at the Lit. Rothfuss's draft of 'Doors of Stone.
I keep it short but it's unruly. When left to its own devices, it sticks up and makes me look as if I have been set afire.
I've never thought of "The Broken Tree" as very significant. Although in retrospect, I suppose it could be considered at least partially prophetic.
My first mentor called me E'lir because I was clever and I knew it. My first real lover called me Dulator because she liked the sound of it.
I mean, if a guy was doing that I would be mad too. Even though Kvothe basically friendzoned himself. Basically all the women in the book can be described as "nice".
That's it. And they have lots of sexist views on them too which made me want to punch someone quite frankly. I had issues, but I still loved it.
A LOT IF YOU CAN'T TELL. I also just loved how complex and detailed the world was. From the complex magic system to the detail of the history and backstories and just how BIG the world felt.
It wins for me wanting to be totally sucked into this universe. Although I constantly got confused at how much kindness was in here??? Like in A Game of Thrones everyone is just alive to stab you in the back.
So I was SO CONFUSED when people were genuinely nice here??? What is this???? DO I HAVE PROBLEMS? I THINK NOT. Also magical uni?!?!? YES IS ALL I CAN SAY!!!
And I'm literally being Hermione over here and screaming every time Kvothe nearly gets himself expelled because he's an idiot.
DEATH BEFORE EXPULSION. Well, obviously I could flail forever. But I shall caaalm myself and just continue loving and adoring the darling Kvothe who is a genius academic musician who loves books like the dude picked up a book in the library purely because it was about dragons???
And I want to read it all. IT ALL. It didn't have a rocketing fast pace and sure, it had things that made me twitch angrily, but problematic moments aside: it's freaking brilliant storytelling and I LOVE IT.
View all 23 comments. Jun 08, J. Sutton rated it it was amazing. This is a magnificent and wonderfully-written epic fantasy novel!
This first book in The KingKiller Chronicle emphasizes the early years of a wizard named Kvothe, framed against what we know or can surmise about the present-day fugitive Kvothe who is telling the story.
View all 15 comments. Originally posted here. This is definitely one of my new favorite books, so if you're a friend of mine, prepare to have me brutally push it on you until you give in and give it a go.
One of the reviews I read compared it to The Song of Ice and Fire and Lord of the Rings, saying that the book was equal to the best of fantasy written thus far.
Well let me tell you, this doesn't stand alongside the fantasy greats, it knocks them off the shelves.
It isn't just some fantastic epic that you read for fun Originally posted here. It isn't just some fantastic epic that you read for fun and adventure although you'll get plenty of that too.
It is story of a real life. Kvothe has known pain, despair, the feeling of being completely abandoned and alone, and he has also experienced joy, love, happiness and knowledge.
One chapter he is beaten half to death, the next he is being shown some of the truest acts of kindness I could ever imagine.
I can't think of an emotion I didn't experience while reading. I snorted with laughter, gasped in outrage, choked back tears, shook with disbelief and trembled with anticipation.
Seriously, the book has it all. What a magnificent achievement to tell this story in a completely believable way-I mean sure there are dragons and magic sympathy Here you have a 15 year old boy, who early on, had fantastic parents and a happy life as a traveling performer.
When that was taken away, he lived on the streets of a large city and raised himself to be tough and cunning. He knew how smart he was, and he got himself a place in the University.
Now-before you start thinking that he is portrayed as being perfect-the author never hesitates to remind you that he is still a kid!
He is constantly showing off and doing outrageously idiotic things that get him into heaps of trouble. I wanted to wring his neck more than once myself!
Anyway, I'm not going to try to summarize the book. I wouldn't be doing it any favors. I will say that the beginning was slow.
It probably took me over a hundred pages to actually get really involved with the story. But, even that was all so mysterious and sinister that I knew sticking with it would pay off.
I can't wait to read it again someday when I will be able to understand more of what was going on in the beginning.
The ending. I have read a ton of reviews and comments of people saying it ruined the book and so on. I don't get that. I thought Kvothe ended his story in a perfect place to set up anticipation for the next book, and the little scene with Bast and the Chronicler that closed the story was brilliant, set up interest in the current setting.
Even after over pages, I still don't "know" Kvothe. Isn't that the point? He isn't predictable, and he hardly ever did what I expected him to do. For that reason alone, I know the next installment will probably be even better then this one.
Oh yeah--one more thing though. If you're a fan of the book He is hilarious, and regularly keeps me entertained. He is just the type of guy I would love hanging out with.
Not in a creepy-I'm-looking-at-him-through-his-window way, more of a "hey lets eat something really unhealthy and talk about books. Its a pleasure to read such a fantastic book by a guy that actually seems to deserve the privilege of having come up with it.
View all 24 comments. The other problem I had was the language: Kvothe's eyes are described as shards of ice just a sentence before his voice is likened to a sharp steel blade.
Ah well--there's lots of other high fantasy in the world. View all 80 comments. For a long time, this book has sat upon my shelf.
I never read synopsis anymore, so anything I knew about it was word of mouth. Based on the few things I heard and the image on the cover, this book was not what I expected.
Many people have sung the praises of this book and it has come very highly recommended. Not bad, mind you, but it did not blow my mind, either.
I thought both the beginning and the end For a long time, this book has sat upon my shelf. I thought both the beginning and the end were kind of slow.
Also, for a page book, hardly anything really happened. Again, It was not bad by any means, just really drawn out.
All in all, despite this drawing out, I found it to be an interesting story even in the slow parts. One of my favorite things in the book was the character interaction.
There are some really odd characters here along with the stereotypical good and bad guys. I saw many comparisons from other reviewers to Harry Potter and I could definitely see some Harry vs Draco vs Snape type action going on here.
Those were probably my favorite parts of the book. I really hope it gets to the point with view spoiler [Denna hide spoiler ] soon!
That storyline is starting to feel REALLY drawn out. I guess the point is that Kvothe is solidly locked in the view spoiler [friendzone hide spoiler ] , but it is getting kind of painful to watch him treading water there.
I say either get on with it or move on! I will definitely try out the next book. View all 44 comments. I have decided to read this when I joined GR in and I kept procrastinating because I was intimidated by the length of the book and by the expectations I had for one of the highest rated books in the world.
I am a bit happy though that I kept off reading this for a while as my taste have changed and I appreciated it now more than I would have as a new reader.
The story is that of Kvothe, the most notorious wizard his world has ever seen according to the synopsis at least and we start with Kvothe in his own cafe as an adult and then he tells us his story in his own words and Kvothe is an amusing story teller.
Rothfuss have weaved an incredible start to this series and I think with how the roof of expectations of everyone is, it will be very stressful to write the third book which have been a WIP for many years.
On one hand he is a Gary Stu who is just the best at everything he does and he is a prodigy, on the other hand there is so much fun about reading about him.
And since this is a magical school setting, I can say that imagine this as HP with Hermione as the protagonist; I would personally love to read that!
And to be honest, I am not a big fan of prodigies but there is something magical about Kvothe. School settings is one of my favorite tropes and I loved the school here!
From the classes to the teachers to the trials! Everything about this world was just wonderful. The teachers and the secondary characters were all bleeding characterization off the pages!
I thought the teachers were a bit too much among their introductions but then we get to know them more and appreciate them all!
When in the second third of the book he tells us about his romance, I kind of got bored later and wanted to move the plot a bit faster but overall it was one of the best books I read and compared to other 4 stars I gave, I felt it deserves a higher rating which made me settle with the 5 stars rating at last.
Summary: This was a very well written book with magical settings, a wonderful narration and realistic characters. View all 30 comments.
Mar 14, booksnpenguins rated it it was amazing Shelves: book-heaven , high-dark-epic-fantasy , magic-wizards-spells , period-aus-past.
Words are pale shadows of forgotten names. The Name of The Wind is a book that took me months to finish, but not because I didn't enjoy it.
I was just saving every page and svoring every line like an addicted person saves their last dose. The characters, even the smallest ones, have a way of making their way into your heart that you can't help but fall for every sin Words are pale shadows of forgotten names.
The characters, even the smallest ones, have a way of making their way into your heart that you can't help but fall for every single one of them.
The bad guys, too. You can't keep yourself from start to consider all these paper people your friends. Kvothe is one of my favorite main characters of all times.
He kinda reminds me of an older Harry Potter, for the braveness and the sarcasm, but at the same time I think he's possibly sweeter and paradoxically crueler when in need to be.
Rothfuss' writing is extraordinary. The descriptions, the world building, the dialogues, they're all so meticulous and special that with every turn of the page, it felt like I was there.
This entire book feels and reads like a long journey. A sometimes pleasant, sometimes sad, sometimes funny, sometimes heartbreaking journey that I'd take again and again.
Call a jack a jack. Call a spade a spade. But always call a whore a lady. Their lives are hard enough, and it never hurts to be polite. The Name of the Wind is a rich story filled with its very own history and detailed plot.
Once you get into its world, it's very hard to come back, though it's oh so great that I don't think anyone would mind.
My parents danced together, her head on his chest. The image of them gently swaying to the music is how I picture love in my mind even after all these years.
Rothfuss, mah man You have to be a bit of a liar to tell a story the right way. View all 11 comments. Aug 10, Maureen rated it it was amazing. I'm not over it.
This book has all the makings of a great fantasy. Amazing world building. Plot that moves along very well and is supremely interesting.
It's got it all. One thing I also appreciated is how simple the magic system is. It's pretty easy THIS. It's pretty easy to understand the basics so there isn't a ton of info-dumping.
I also listened to the audiobook part of the time and really really enjoyed it! It's just great and you should read it.
So many of my favourite reviewers on Goodreads have praised this book to high heaven, so obviously I jumped at it without a second thought, just to end up feeling "meh" about it.
It would seem, sadly, I expected too much. Something I'm not wont to do, but even the best slip up, I suppose.
Still, I really hate not loving this book. However, it isn't all bad. Let me tell you the good things first, like why it's getting 3 stars: 1.
The idea I love the switching back and forth between present time and t So many of my favourite reviewers on Goodreads have praised this book to high heaven, so obviously I jumped at it without a second thought, just to end up feeling "meh" about it.
The idea I love the switching back and forth between present time and the past. Having Kvothe tell his life story aka 'the story of how I became a hero and a legend' is very intriguing, and it's well executed.
The world-building Okay, I don't mean the entire world our cast find themselves in. It's very believable and comes to life rather effortlessly in my head, but what I really love is the university.
It's awesome. It's a stroke of near-genius how Rothfuss has taken normal, real studies and given them a breath of fantasy to make them entirely different, but recognisable and endlessly cool.
The supporting characters Simmon, Willem, Fela, Bast, ELODIN. Especially Elodin, what a crazy, brilliant bastard with the greatest sense of humour - or, eh, well, maybe it's not a sense, per se, but he is hilarious- The readers probably appreciate it more than anyone else.
I like almost all of the supporting cast even Ambrose, he's a massive dick but he's very good at it , and that is perhaps the biggest plus in all of this.
The sad fact is that, each of these points have their problems. The problem with the idea is that, despite what you may think, the beginning of Kvothe's hero career is a mess and not very interesting.
The world-building is well done, and overall satisfying, but there are very few details. Rothfuss is very imaginative - he shows this often - so I refuse to believe he couldn't tell me a little bit more about how, let's say, "Heart of Stone" really works.
Without this information I can't picture it very well in my head, so it loses its value and makes the whole thing a little less believable. So then I had to do all of that, plus I was a better writer then I really fleshed things out and did a bunch of stuff.
There was no Bast, no Waystone Inn. Fourteen years. Rothfuss also answered a couple other questions about his progress, in simple terms.This deluxe, illustrated edition celebrates the New York Times -bestselling series, The Kingkiller Chronicle —a masterful epic fantasy saga that has inspired readers worldwide. This anniversary hardcover includes more than 50 pages of extra content! Beautiful, iconic cover by artist Sam Weber and designer Paul Buckley. the Kingkiller Chronicle finale. There are a few iconic, if frustrating, hallmarks of the fantasy genre. Whether it's Lord of the Rings or A Song of Ice and Fire, there's going to be sweeping. The Kingkiller Chronicle Series. Book The Lightning Tree. by Patrick Rothfuss. Book 1. Book 2. Book Book 3. The Kingkiller Chronicle, sometimes abbreviated as KKC, is a trilogy of fantasy novels by American author Patrick Rothfuss. It tells the story of Kvothe, an adventurer and musician. 1 Plot description 2 Works in the series Main trilogy Companion tales Editions and translations 3. The Series. The Name of the Wind () The Wise Man's Fear () The Doors of Stone (to be released) How Old Holly Came to Be. in Unfettered () The Lightning Tree. in Rogues () The Slow Regard of Silent Things (). Die Königsmörder-Chronik ist eine Fantasy-Romanreihe des US-amerikanischen Schriftstellers Patrick Rothfuss. Thematisiert wird der sagenumwobene Arkanist Kvothe, der seine eigene Lebensgeschichte in Form einer Autobiografie von einem Chronisten. Die Königsmörder-Chronik (Originaltitel: The Kingkiller Chronicle) ist eine Fantasy-Romanreihe des US-amerikanischen Schriftstellers Patrick Rothfuss. The Doors of Stone: The Kingkiller Chronicle: Book 3 | | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. The Doors of Stone: The Kingkiller Chronicle: Book 3 | Rothfuss, Patrick | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf.