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The Dragon Reborn: Book 3 of the Wheel of Time by [Jordan, Robert]
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The Dragon Reborn: Book 3 of the Wheel of Time Kindle Edition

4.4 out of 5 stars 136 customer reviews

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Length: 673 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
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Review

"Jordan has come to dominate the world Tolkien began to reveal."--"The New York Times"
"Large and splendid. The saga reaches a new level of emotional impact."--"Chicago Sun-Times"
"Jordan writes with the stark vision of light and darkness, and sometimes childlike sense of wonder, that permeates J.R.R. Tolkien's works. His style is undeniably his own."--"The Pittsburgh Press"


Jordan has come to dominate the world Tolkien began to reveal. "The New York Times"

Large and splendid. The saga reaches a new level of emotional impact. "Chicago Sun-Times"

Jordan writes with the stark vision of light and darkness, and sometimes childlike sense of wonder, that permeates J.R.R. Tolkien's works. His style is undeniably his own. "The Pittsburgh Press""

Book Description

With The Wheel of Time, Jordan has come to dominate the world Tolkien began to reveal'
THE NEW YORK TIMES


Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 3253 KB
  • Print Length: 673 pages
  • Publisher: Orbit (15 Dec. 2009)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1857230655
  • ISBN-13: 978-1857230659
  • ASIN: B002VCR09Y
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 136 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #5,834 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By A Customer on 7 Aug. 2002
Format: Mass Market Paperback
This series of books is mind blowing. Robert Jordan has created a world that feels so real, dangerous and awe-inspiring that there have been moments where I have literally exclaimed out loud as I have been reading. The tension he builds up in each story is quite simply brilliant- I couldn't put the book down, it was just so good. As you see Rand al'Thor go through his reluctant rise to power- a power beyond any kind that I have ever read before- you share his fears, his weary resignation as he begins to accept that he is fated to be much, much more than just an ordinary shepherd, and you also share in his amazement as he learns exactly what he is capable of. When ignorant, arrogant people throughout the story (there are many) underestimate him and he shows them exactly what he's really made of and makes them wish they'd never been born you cannot help but think "yesss! Go Rand go!"- you cannot help but feel smug on Rand's behalf at those moments. The Wheel of Time is a thoroughly satisfying novel, more so because every single character is complex, and have faults and weaknesses as well as strengths. The scale of this story is so epic it will take your breath away. I enjoyed reading this much much more than Lord of the Rings and will likely read it over and over again. I cannot recommend this series of books too highly, they are fantastic, truly.
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Format: Mass Market Paperback
... though obviously I'd recommend you read them in order.
Certain writers are fond of certain words and phrases, Anne Rice, for example has a fondness for the word 'preternatural' well it seems as if Robert Jordan has a fondness for bosoms.
He certainly doesn't mention them on every page, but since it was pointed out to me, I notice every time he mentions the phrase 'she folded her arms under her breasts.' Only a male fantasy writer would say that, as to any woman it would be obvious where you would fold your arms... but still, I'm enjoying the series immensely.
A disappointment is how little Rand, who seemed to be the hero/lead protagonist of the first two novels, actually features in the novel. His absence does give the other characters a chance to shine though, Mat in particular benefits from a move to the centre stage.
Robert Jorden is an often inventive writer and I particularly liked the idea of the Gray Men, but you'll have to read the book to find out who and what they are.
The climax of this novel is the best so far, after the rather tacked on ending of 'Eye of the World' and the too dream based confrontation of 'The Great Hunt.'
Here all the plot strands converge, and not one, but two, innovative and exciting use of dreams work well for me, in contrast to the previous dreams of the earlier novels. Not everything is resolved, but then that's the beauty of reading a series like this...!
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
This is my third version of this book being somewhat easier to read on my commute though the hardbacks look great on the bookshelf.

One of the best books in the entire series for me.

Re the kindle edition, there are a huge number of errors "Sammace" instead of "Sammael" in the last chapter being an example. For this reason I only give it 3 stars.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Love this series-buying a book a month on Kindle -although I already have the books!
If you've not been fortunate enough to have found Robert Jordans wheel of time works-and you like all things fiction fantasy-tolkien etc-give this guy a read-I can't believe I took until 2010!!
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Not the best of the set but does wet your appetite to continue on with the saga, not enough of Rand in this one and too much of the three women who are plain annoying most of the time. Will certainly read the next book to find out what happens to Rand.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
This my favourite book of the series so far, simply because of what it means to the series. Rand al'Thor sets out on a quest to retrieve Callandor and thus prove to the world he is the true Dragon Reborn. It is also the first book to really deal with what it means to be ta'veren. The story follows Mat and Perrin on separate trails to Rand, but each lead to the same location in different ways, each pulling others along. It is obvious Jordan has thought about this interesting concept and fully explores it here.

Throughout the book, though, the strongest ta'veren, main character and eponymous hero, Rand, does not appear much. I believe this is a good idea. The book is all about Rand and how he may affect the world, but by not having him there, he appears more alien and you end up feeling you've lost a friend in the same way Mat and Perrin have. It's a fantastic strategy. What it also does, is give the other characters time to shine. For the first time in the series, we get to see through the eyes of Mat, and find out he is quite honourable in his own way (if maybe a little selfish about it). Perrin gets an interesting story and finds another wolfbrother which makes him question his future with his ability.

Special mention has to go to one particular chapter though. 'The Hammer' may seem out of place at first, but in this chapter, occurring just before the climax, everything slows down as Perrin works at a forge for a day. Jordan goes off about the workings of the smithy and the intricacies in working with iron in great detail. He describes what Perrin is doing and why he's doing it. Perrin eventually forgets his troubles for a few hours; and for a few pages, so do we. It makes us feel for the life he's left behind and may never go back to.
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