↠ Det sargade landet || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg

By Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg | Comments: ( 628 ) | Date: ( Nov 17, 2019 )

Thomas Covenant ppnar gonen och blickar in i en azurbl himmel med en f runderlig sol i zenit Blodssekten, den h jda offerkniven och Linden Avery, l karen som kom f r att hj lpa honom, var allt detta en dr m Med f rf ran inser han var han r Kevinsvakt S ser han Linden ligga medvetsl s bredvid sig Hon r med honom i Landet.Tio r har g tt p jorden sedan Thomas CovThomas Covenant ppnar gonen och blickar in i en azurbl himmel med en f runderlig sol i zenit Blodssekten, den h jda offerkniven och Linden Avery, l karen som kom f r att hj lpa honom, var allt detta en dr m Med f rf ran inser han var han r Kevinsvakt S ser han Linden ligga medvetsl s bredvid sig Hon r med honom i Landet.Tio r har g tt p jorden sedan Thomas Covenant senast var i Landet Men h r har eoner svunnit h n Nu h rskar furst Nid, och f r sin slutliga seger beh ver han Covenant och hans ring av vitguld.


  • Title: Det sargade landet
  • Author: Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg
  • ISBN: 9789127039070
  • Page: 349
  • Format: Paperback

About Author:

Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg

Stephen Reeder Donaldson is an American fantasy, science fiction, and mystery novelist in the United Kingdom he is usually called Stephen Donaldson without the R He has also written non fiction under the pen name Reed Stephens.EARLY LIFE AND EDUCATION Stephen R Donaldson was born May 13, 1947 in Cleveland, Ohio His father, James, was a medical missionary and his mother, Ruth, a prosthetist a person skilled in making or fitting prosthetic devices Donaldson spent the years between the ages of 3 and 16 living in India, where his father was working as an orthopaedic surgeon Donaldson earned his bachelor s degree from The College of Wooster and master s degree from Kent State University INSPIRATIONS Donaldson s work is heavily influenced by other fantasy authors such as J.R.R Tolkien, Roger Zelazny, Joseph Conrad, Henry James, and William Faulkner The writers he most admires are Patricia A McKillip, Steven Erikson, and Tim Powers.It is believed that a speech his father made on leprosy whilst working with lepers in India led to Donaldson s creation of Thomas Covenant, the anti hero of his most famous work Thomas Covenant The first book in that series, Lord Foul s Bane, received 47 rejections before a publisher agreed to publish itOMINENT WORK Stephen Donaldson came to prominence in 1977 with the The Chronicles of Thomas Covenant, which is centred around a leper shunned by society and his trials and tribulations as his destiny unfolds These books established Donaldson as one of the most important figures in modern fantasy fictionRSONAL LIFE He currently resides in New MexicoE GRADUAL INTERVIEW



Comments Det sargade landet

  • Mike (the Paladin)

    I started this book and found Thomas Covenant was himself, as we knew him in the first series"woe is me! Life is unfair (to me), all is lost, there is no hope!" So I followed his example.I saved myself! Not again will I suffer through Thomas Covenant's eternal, endless self flagellation and self pity. I have traveled as far as I care to with the Unbeliever. Got through this one (or possibly suffered through this one [am I starting to sound like Thomas Covenant?] and went no farther. My advice? R [...]


  • Swissmiss

    I just can't believe I liked this so much as a teen. I gave this 4 stars originally, based on my recollection of my impressions from 25 years ago. I remember devouring these stories, and the images and ideas of a land being under the grip of a climate-changing blood curse were so impressive to me that I carried them with me throughout my life. That was the reason I was so excited when I came across this book in someone's give-away pile. I wanted to be impressed again and immerse myself in this f [...]


  • Branwen Sedai *of the White Ajah*

    "I was wrong. As long as you have some idea of what's happening to you, 'real' or 'unreal' doesn't matter. You have to stand up for what you care about; if you don't, you lose control of who you are."In this book, Covenant is transported once more to the Land, to find that 4,000 years have passed and Lord Foul holds the Earth in his grasp. Alongside Linden Avery, a doctor from his world, he struggles to find some semblance of the world he once knew and set things right.This is the first book in [...]


  • Iain Coggins

    I have an odd relationship with this series. I read the first trilogy at the end of the '90s and really loved it. Now, so many years and changes later, I decided to jump into the second trilogy. I plan on finishing the series, but I'm not in a hurry; this is both a result of Donaldson's daunting vocabulary and his lumbering narrative style. Actually, I wouldn't say it is his narrative style that is drawn out and plodding, but his character Thomas Covenant. I can't stand Covenant. He is the cente [...]


  • Mike

    Read in the depths of time (not quite four thousand years ago, though.)As I wrote in my brief notes about the 3rd book of the original trilogy, when Donaldson decided to continue writing about the Land and Thomas Covenant, he (and his publisher) were very upfront about it: "The Second Chronicles" bit doesn't try to slip one by you.)As for the book, at first it was a surprise to see the deterioration of both the protagonist and the Land. The tone of this book (indeed all of the 2nd trilogy) is a [...]


  • Melissa Erickson

    Adore, always have I read this series when in high school. Mostly because my brother told my mom about it while I was listening, and when I said I was going to read it, he told me it was way above my head and even he had to keep a dictionary nearby to understand the vocabulary. I fell in love with the characters, and spent many a week eating up this series like dark chocolate brownies with homemade fudge buttercream icing. I don't know that I've ever loved characters as much, since. This set the [...]


  • Jason Olson

    This is the first book of the 2nd trilogy. If you could only read one of the books of the Chronicles of Thomas Covenant, I would suggest this one. In the first trilogy, Covenant is at his most dispicable. This series takes place 10 years after his last ordeal, and he has changed quite a bit. So has the land itself, 4000 years have passed here, and the world is drastically different. I would say the soul of the Thomas Covenant series is the land itself. It is alive, and the people who serve it ar [...]


  • Thomas

    More than anything that has gone before, the fourth installment of Donaldson's psycho-fantasy can be read and enjoyed in two ways - a dark, violent fantasy adventure or the frightening dreams of a man filled with guilt and illness trying to work through his nightmares with heroic effort. Covenant, by now, has accepted the Land as real in so far that he loves and cares for it and wants to save it. Set thousands of years after his showdown with alter-ego Lord Foul, Covenant returns to find all tha [...]


  • Marty Weghorn

    I read the first and second trilogies back in the 80s and reread them when I recently discovered yet a third trilogy at the library. "The Wounded Land" is the first entry of the Second Chronicles of Thomas Covenant trilogy. In the series, a leper, Thomas Covenant, is magically transported to The Land on several occasions to save it from the evil Lord Foul. Covenant's wedding ring is made of white gold, which doesn't exist in the Land, and so holds supreme magical powerpower that could save the L [...]


  • Zane

    Yet again, a review of the whole trilogy rather than each individual book. No spoilers of the story variety. The gist, for those who want to skip the lengthy review: these three books are more action-packed and immediately engaging than the previous trilogy, and Donaldson continued to hold true to the strengths that made the first novels a pleasure to read.This trilogy was the better written, for me. More action packed, more events-driven and easier to get into. The horrors being wrought on the [...]


  • Lumiens

    I've read thousands of books in English and Spanish and I put this book down after reading all but 80 pages and I refuse to pick it up again. Why? The self loathing that the characters express got old fast. In the first trilogy, I understand it. Main character has a sickness that stains his soul, causing him to feel unworthy, causing him to deny feelings. Then, when he is transported to an alternate reality where his feelings overwhelm him he acts like a complete SOB.But to continue such loathin [...]


  • Daniel

    Great book, probably the most compelling so far (out of these first 4 books). While the main character still struggles with the fear of his power and the necessity of using it, he seems to be coming to terms with it. WOUNDED LAND does a good job of tying in with the events in the previous books, and keeping the reader's interest in where it's all leading.


  • Harold

    The second chronicles of Thomas Covenent, book one! This continuation of the beautifully magical tale returns Thomas Covenent to "The Land" but it's been harshly altered. Still a GREAT story and writing that always VASTLY expands your vocabulary!


  • Andy Wiesendanger

    What a change from the ending of last trilogy. Feel such a lost for the Land. But keeps you interested in the story, great continuation of the Chronicles.


  • Dietrich

    The Second Chronicles of Thomas Covenant is an entirely worthy successor to the first trilogy. It seems somewhat surprising that it was written at all, though it turns out to be a pleasant and gratifying surprise.As I understand it, Donaldson never intended to write a follow-up series about Thomas Covenant. The story stood complete. However, his publisher very much wanted more Covenant from Donaldson. After reading the Second Chronicles, I can vaguely imagine what must have happened in Donaldson [...]


  • Saga

    I've become strangely attracted to this series. Fine, it seemingly started as another Tolkien rip-off with magic rings, faux-Mordor (Mount Thunder bleh), vargs, a wannabe-Sauron with his hordes of ugly monsters and other tosh, but it soon took its own path. And it didn't turn out bad. I'm too busy to write a novel-length review, but here are some points I enjoy:1. The main character is an anti-hero. This makes the plot awesomely unpredictable, as the reader cannot be certain whether he'll mess i [...]


  • Dave

    *For those who read my reviews, I am re-using the same review for each of the Second Chronicles of Thomas Covenant. I will include thoughts on all three novels in the one review. Cheers*People say, all the time, how the second installment in a trilogy is usually the best or the darkest of the three. Donaldson did the "darker" bit in The Illearth War (Book 2 of the first Chronicles). But his second trilogy managed the same thing. Everything that was awesome about The Land in the first trilogy is [...]


  • Brian Schwartz

    Donaldson gives us a whole new Land with this second trilogy. Juxtaposed against the Land as we knew it in the first trilogy, this is a vile place. Blood is shed to commit even small acts of survival. The weak are killed and bled so that their friends and neighbors can survive. Hostages are taken to Revelstone – once an icon of love of earthlore – to be bled to feed the Sunbane.While Donaldson wrote from a few points of view in the first trilogy, it was clear that Covenant was the focal poin [...]


  • Mathew Bridle

    Having enjoyed the first Chronicles of Thomas Covenant so much I could not resist diving straight into the second. Within a few pages you soon discover that this chronicles has been written as single story instead of three connected ones. How so? Well, this book does not come to a satisfying conclusion as all three previous did. There is a significant event near to the end of the book but it is not conclusive – no closure.Thomas Covenant is still rages against himself while still learning to c [...]


  • Mykl

    Went back and forth on whether to give three or four stars. Portions of the book did lag and I skimmed sections which I rarely do without feeling as though I lost out on the story. Character of Vain did not add much to the story but I will give Donaldson a chance to further develop that particular story line in future books ( If not this would be a significant flaw in the story)I do appreciate that Donaldson did not take the easy way out and did transform the culture of the Land with a viable ex [...]


  • Quinton Baran

    I was fully expecting to give this book less then 5 stars when I re-read it this time. I so thoroughly enjoyed the first series and my memory of the second series weighed on me. However, despite this book being significantly different from the first three, I enjoyed it all the same. The plight of the land, the corruption of beauty, the twisting of lies and truth, have direct analogies to me of real life today. The introduction of another character (Linden) from our world and two new characters f [...]


  • Mark Mitchell

    This second Chronicles of Thomas Covenant the Unbeliever is as good as the first. Donaldson is able to successfully resurrect Lord Foul the Despiser, the Three Ravers, and a conflict actually more intense than the one he created the first time. Thomas Covenant has lived ten years longer with his leprosy, and has been able to find success as a writer. He meets Linden Avery, a doctor, and this time, when Covenant is called back to the Land, she accompanies him, and becomes as much a protagonist as [...]


  • Bodi Yuhico

    I would actually give this a 3.5 But since Good Reads can only give whole numbers, why not, let's give it a 4-star rating.Quite honestly though, I think I enjoyed this book the most out of the rest of the series. Donaldson returns us to the Land, and it's all wrong. Great great way to start us out with a new character. And I must say, I like Linden so much better than Hile Troy, who was a waste of a character. I still give it a low rating because it still is a chore to read, like all of Thomas C [...]


  • Helen

    As I got into this one something that caused me to raise my eyebrows a bit in the previous one got to me: why was it necessary for Mr. Donaldson to use such an unnecessarily latinate vocabulary? I started to keep track of the particularly unusual words after I found three oddities in two succeeding pages. If I could deduce a meaning from the context or break down the sections to analyze reasonably easily I didn't note it but hear are a few examples of ones with which I had difficulty: (Rats, I'v [...]


  • Alessandro Bugliazzini

    Una prima parte legata alla nostalgia del protagonista, di come il mondo lasciato da quattromila anni (la Landa) sia cambiato, poi il vivo della storia. Il sangue.La magia è spesso limitata nella morale dell'incredulo, che assume il ruolo della scelta legata agli sbagli di un passato che lo perseguita, ma di cui appare chiaro saprà liberarsi. L'azione è rapida, ma frenata spesso dalle riflessioni (che non guasta secondo me) sulle conseguenze. I personaggi sono definiti per servire il ruolo de [...]


  • Mark Austin

    ★ - Most books with this rating I never finish and so don't make this list. This one I probably started speed-reading to get it over with.★★ - Average. Wasn't terrible, but not a lot to recommend it. Probably skimmed parts of it.★★★ - Decent. A few good ideas, well-written passages, interesting characters, or the like.★★★★ - Good. This one had parts that inspired me, impressed me, made me laugh out loud, made me think - it got positive reactions and most of the rest of it was [...]


  • D-day

    It is 10 years after 'The First Chronicles' and Thomas Covenant has returned to the Land. It has been 4,000 years by the Land's reckoning, and much has changed. The land is plagued by the Sunbane, a corruption of the sun which causes either rainstorms, desertification, putrefaction or unrestrained fertility for days at a time. Summoned with Covenantt to the Land is Linden Avery a doctor in our world with a troubled past.'The Wounded Land' is the first book of 'The Second Chronicles of Thomas Cov [...]


  • James Reid

    Book 4 or Book 1 of Series 2 of Thomas CovenantWhile it can be read without reading the first trilogy, I wouldn't recommend it. This book represents a distinct change of pace from the first trilogy. Thomas Covenant is no longer struggling with belief, no longer impotent and, possibly most importantly, no longer alone. Keeping with the time dilation of the first books, a significant time has passed and the land has changed drastically. By rearranging the pieces so, Donaldson is able to change the [...]


  • Dragan Nanic

    Return to the Land marked amazing experience - Donaldson moved from the Tolkien lookalike and let himself use all of the possibilities open by first trilogy and to the full extent, too. Here is Covenant, but in doubt whether he is a main protagonist, more powerful than before, yet even more sick and doubtful of using that power. Yet the most memorable thing is Land itself - the shock of returning to the once beautiful and peaceful Land, in accordance with Earthpower, now ravaged beyond belief, t [...]


  • Bob

    "The Wounded Land", in taking us back to The Land millennia after our last visit, brilliantly makes us experience the same loss that Covenant does when he returns. It seamlessly continues the story, although the second trilogy was not something Donaldson ever planned to write.It's always a test for me of how much I come to care for the characters in any fictional work, and Donaldson does a marvelous job of developing empathy for characters that are flawed, incomplete, and/or incapacitated by the [...]


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  • ↠ Det sargade landet || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg
    349 Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg
  • thumbnail Title: ↠ Det sargade landet || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg
    Posted by:Stephen R. Donaldson Ylva Spångberg
    Published :2019-08-10T12:45:49+00:00