Le Chant des flammes

Le Chant des flammes Nach dem Untergang von Aramanth und dem Reich des Meisters ziehen die Geschwister Kestrel und Bowman mit ihrer Familie und den brigen Manth durch unwegsames Land Sie sind auf der Suche nach ihrer unbe

  • Title: Le Chant des flammes
  • Author: William Nicholson
  • ISBN: 9782070543632
  • Page: 201
  • Format: Paperback
  • Nach dem Untergang von Aramanth und dem Reich des Meisters ziehen die Geschwister Kestrel und Bowman mit ihrer Familie und den brigen Manth durch unwegsames Land Sie sind auf der Suche nach ihrer unbekannten Heimat Dort werden sie Schutz finden in dieser Zeit der Grausamkeit, dort wird alles gut werden das prophezeihen die Tr ume von Ira Hath.Doch der Weg dorthin istNach dem Untergang von Aramanth und dem Reich des Meisters ziehen die Geschwister Kestrel und Bowman mit ihrer Familie und den brigen Manth durch unwegsames Land Sie sind auf der Suche nach ihrer unbekannten Heimat Dort werden sie Schutz finden in dieser Zeit der Grausamkeit, dort wird alles gut werden das prophezeihen die Tr ume von Ira Hath.Doch der Weg dorthin ist hart und voller Gefahren, zudem wei keiner, ob sie ihr Ziel erreichen werden, bevor der letzte, alles entscheidende Kampf zwischen Gut und B se beginnt Das geheimnisvolle Volk der S nger wird sich dem zerst rerischen Morah entgegenstellen und die Geschwister haben eine wichtige Aufgabe in diesem Kampf.

    • ✓ Le Chant des flammes || ☆ PDF Read by Ü William Nicholson
      201 William Nicholson
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      Posted by:William Nicholson
      Published :2019-01-04T06:55:43+00:00

    1 thought on “Le Chant des flammes”

    1. Mehch as I liked the first two, this one definitely wasn't up to scratch. Despite being pivotal to the world's salvation, Bowman and Kestrel's journey to the homeland was incredibly uneventful - no battles, no real 'world scale' drama. Not to mention Sisi seems to have had a complete character transplant from one book to another, losing a lot of much-needed humour. Character development is all well and good, but she was unrecognisable as the Princess from 'Slaves of the Mastery'. Her relationshi [...]

    2. There is something about this series that got under my skin like nothing else. I was absolutely transported by it. It's so fantastical, but so unlike any other fantasy. It doesn't fit the usual conventions of any kind of fantasy/epic story as far as I can tell. The first book starts out as a very cool story about a distopian society, which we've all seen before, but the series quickly becomes a much more philosophical and at times downright trippy exploration of well, pretty much every aspect of [...]

    3. This is the first book I've ever cried upon. It's the first time, in which my blasphemous tears disgraced a hallow shrine. A perfect ending to a perfect trilogy. and oh, the memories! Yet, the ending is a little puzzling. I may have inerpretated it in a wrong way. But for me, even though there are diffrent apprehensions that I've read in the internet to the end of the book, it fits to say that I consider what i believe on what happened to Bowman and Kestrel is the ideal and most beautiful ending [...]

    4. 2,5 ama 3 değil.Kısa olmasaydı ikinci kitabın üzerine hemen başlamazdım büyük ihtimalle. Neyse ki ikinci kitapla karşılaştırıldığında biraz daha iyiydi.

    5. How can I write this review without breaking down into tears? Let's see um. Firesong is the third (and last *sniff*) book of the Wind on Fire Trilogy. The Manth people have already escaped from the Mastery and are heading to the promised land. The land where the Manth people can live the end of their days in happiness. Bowman knows he will never reach the promised land, as it was prophesied that the child of the prophet will give themselves up for the good of the people. It doesn't help that he [...]

    6. I know the ending was supposed to be sweet and sentimental, but as an only child and an introvert, I found it more than a little creepy. The series did end, though it achieved finality with a neat little bow (a neat little creepy bow).

    7. A little about the author William Nicholson was born in 1948, and grew up in Sussex and Gloucestershire. The Wind Singer, won the Smarties Prize Gold Award on publication in 2000, and the Blue Peter Book of the Year Award in 2001. He lives in Sussex with his wife, the social historian Virginia Nicholson, and their three children.Authors website:williamnicholson/ Plot summery reviewed"I hate school! I hate ratings! I won't reach higher! I won't strive harder! I won't make tomorrow better than tod [...]

    8. "I don't want to do any of those things you said. I want - I want -to make things right." "Then so you shall." "Is it so easy?" "Not easy. Not easy at all. Think how much is wanting to make things wrong. All the fear in the world, and the violence that comes from the fear, and the hatred that comes from the violence, and the loneliness that comes with the hatred. All the unhappiness, all the cruelty, it gathers like clouds in the air, and grows cold and dark and heavy, and falls like grey snow i [...]

    9. "She felt young and strong and full of hope. And now, with a sudden intensity, she wanted to be alone. Why should it ever end? Why shouldn't we love each other forever?We do, came her brother's answer, We will. Hand in hand, they left the bright glade together, and returned through the trees to their people. They said nothing about what had changed, for what could be said that they did not already know?"Firesong was a heart-wrenching ending to the Wind on Fire series, but with the proliferation [...]

    10. The only thing I could think the entire time I was making my way through this book was "why was this even written?" The Wind Singer was such a great contained book, and it told such a solid story that I had trouble overlooking the flaws in this one because I wasn't sure entirely why I reading it in the first place. While I liked the additions of Sisi and Mist, and I enjoyed the growth and change in Creoth, at the same time the main plot simple never grabbed my attention. WHY were they seeking th [...]

    11. I found I missed the political critique that the other two had. I wanted more political allegory. This book felt less clever and less earnest than the previous two. A fitting end to the trilogy, maybe, but as a stand-alone, less of a good book. Also, kind of racist. I mean, woman-stealing bandits who wear scarves wrapped around their heads? Seriously, Nicholson?

    12. This was simply a beautiful end to a wonderful story. I truly loved every bit of it. The last full chapter was stunningly written, and the epilogue was sweet and fitting. I am so happy I found this series on a chance.

    13. Suuuuch a dissapointment. The trilogy is still a childhood favourite of mine but the best one by far was Slaves of the Mastery, with The Wind Singer a close second and Firesong a distant third. I feel like Nicholson wrote this just because he felt the need to make it a trilogy. I mean, i love trilogies as much as the next person but not at the expense of a well written story.The overall plot barely held my attention, it was just so boring. The only reason i pushed through was because i cant not [...]

    14. WHAT A FLIPPIN PLOT TWIST!I am so glad I read all three boos and didn't stop at the first one.These books are like crazy good.I don't now oka, I was just hypnotized, cause I didn't stop reading.Please, I was reading this in the flipping bathtub.That was too much information wasn't it, anyway, this trilogy is amazing, definitely would recommend, the plot twist was crazy.Like seriously 'Child of the Prophet'The epilogue was like truly the best bit, well for me it is always cause I know what's goin [...]

    15. I could have excused that morbid ending if it were not for Pinto. The kid was the most annoying thing on earth! Kestrel,Sisi,Bowman and Mumpo were as fabulous as always but oh my god I hate Pinto.I gotta say the part where (view spoiler)[the women were captured by bandits and you saw Rupert (hide spoiler)] was pretty damn exciting and violent but of course Pinto just had the ruin the atmosphere.Stars:3 a bit of a disappointing ending to a great series.Ages:14+ very violent.

    16. Predictable ending is predictable.Relationships between young girls and older men are seriously uncomfortable, especially when one of them is seven, wtf.Mist the cat remains utter perfection and is the only part of the book that is worth reading. Would read a book entirely about Mist's adventures, the rest of the story is unnecessary.

    17. A brilliant end to an epic adventure. Dark and prophetic throughout this book definitely tips the series over into YA/Adult fiction as the whole book is basically about death and re-birth - it's pretty heavy going but beautifully written and incredibly poignant. I am intrigued to hunt out more William Nicholson titles since this blast from the past re-read!

    18. The conclusion to The Wind on Fire trilogy is a decent read but ends up somewhat anticlimactic after a lot of build up from the prior two books.The adventure and mystery is still ever present in Firesong with a flying cat, the mystical singer people and prophecies to be fulfilled.

    19. These books are practically part of my mind, and many of the scenes in the trilogy are still with me even though I read these books years ago. This was a touching end to their tale, and examined all the old themes of twins, friends, journeys, morals and so forth. That aside, its just an amazing storyline.

    20. In retrospect, Firesong isn't the best book of the trilogy, but its ending made it as good as the first two.My first critique for Firesong, Bowman's character diminished. It began in Slaves of the Mastery, where his arrogance and pride began unfolding. Yes, it was inevitable as he was "united" with the Morah, but for me, it happened too soon and too abrupt.Secondly, Bowman and Sisi happened too fast. Nicholson seemed to have rushed that fraction of the book.Third, and the most frustrating critiq [...]

    21. (This book is more like 2.5 stars to be honest, but I've rounded it up to three out of fondness for the first two.)Unfortunately, this book fell short of the mark for me. All the things that I disliked about the previous books (too little attention to detail, muddled political ideas, etc) seemed magnified with the Manth people's struggles to reach their homeland. Simply put, I didn't give two shits about the band and their constant troubles. The people's complaints the entire trip were understan [...]

    22. I thought I'd have a better feeling of my opinion about this series by the time I got to the end of it, but I kind of still don't! There are a lot of specific things I did like (characters, general atmosphere, etc) but I don't think I have a good handle on what exactly this whole shindig is about. It's about a group of people going on a long and difficult journey to find their homeland, but what's the message? Is it religious (a lot of the lil journey bits do kind of read like parables)? I'm not [...]

    23. First off, I just want to say how disturbing Mumpo/Pinpin is. I do not approve of it. A seven year old's hero worship of a fifteen year old boy ends in them being married eight years later? No siree! I don't like it one bit. Too weird. Not that I've said that, let's delve a bit deeper into why I found this book a disappointment. The plot didn't run as smoothly. The characters didn't seem like themselves. In both the second and third books, the characters seemed a bit off. Mumpo especially. He we [...]

    24. Minä en oikein pidä kirjoista, jotka ovat kovin surullisia. Siksi tämäkään kirja ei suosikkeihini lukeudu, koska sen tunnelma on koko ajan niin surullinen. Hathien perheen äiti Ira Hath on johtamassa kansaansa uuteen kotimaahan, mutta koko ajan jaksetaan muistuttaa, että hän tulee kuolemaan ennen sinne pääsyä. Eikä siinä kaikki vaan toinen kaksosista Bowman Hath tietää, että hänkin joutuu jättämään perheensä ja kansansa lopullisesti pian. Siispä tämä kirja oli aivan lii [...]

    25. "Okay, but not nearly as good as the first two books in the series."Words of wisdom from my thirteen year old student Kerryn, who was absolutely right. The pace of the previous book in the series didn't entirely deter me; in this book, it was the characterisation that was the issue. At times it seemed so diffuse that various individuals seemed interchangeable: at times I couldn't remember who was who. But, by and large, that didn't seem to matter. The story was far too reliant for full impact on [...]

    26. I can tell that quite a lot of trouble went into creating this book, and I probably should have read the first two to really get into things. It took me a while to 'get into' the book and even then I felt the story did not engage me, and neither did the characters. The relationships and emotions of the characters, even the most prominent ones felt wooden and strangely enough, they often did not stick to their 'moulds' doing things out of character that really flattened the story. The story felt [...]

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