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Ebook Lord Of The Rings Bahasa Indonesia

- [Review Bahasa Indonesia] The Lord of The Ring: The Two Towers -J.R.R. Tolkien. The Ocean at the End of the Lane (eBook). VitalSource\. You can download in the form of an ebook: The Hobbit, this is a A great edition for the price By Paco Review for The Lord of the Rings I ll. Disini merupakan tempat download gratis; download peta, download ebook gratis Ebook Trilogi Lord of The Ring (Bhs. Indonesia) (sini all) atau (part1) ( part2).

Shelves: fantasy , personal-mythology , classic , faves Twenty-five years ago I'd have given The Lord of the Rings my highest possible praise. I came to Tolkien's masterpiece on my own, and that meant much to me at twelve. The only books that had been reached by me alone were books on mythology and horror. Jeckyll and Mr. Hyde because they were "true" classics , was suggested and sanctioned by my mother for which I will always owe Twenty-five years ago I'd have given The Lord of the Rings my highest possible praise. Hyde because they were "true" classics , was suggested and sanctioned by my mother for which I will always owe her deeply.

It has become dogma among fanboys and fangirls that the bastions of The Lord of the Rings are unassailable. Criticize Tolkien's work -- academically or otherwise -- and you put yourself in almost as much danger as a chatty atheist trying to engage in a theological discussion in a coliseum full of Jehovah's Witnesses how many of those folks will make it into the afterlife?

Isn't there a limit?

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Feminist critics point out the lack of women in The Lord of the Rings , and that those women who are present fulfill only the narrowest stereotypes. All other women in her culture are present as a reason to fight rather than as integral parts of the struggle. Arwen's place in the books, at least as a maiden waiting for the hand of her king takes the "reason to fight" to even greater heights.

And the only powerful female, Galadriel as the terrible, beautiful elven Queen, is too far removed from mortality and reality to be anything more than a mid-tale deus ex machina, thereby removing her from the realm of women and men and making her a pseudo-god whose power is allowed only because it is arcane and mysterious. Post-Colonial critics have latched onto the racism inherent in The Lord of the Rings , pointing out the hierarchies between the races: from the "superiority" of the elves, to the "chosen" role of "European" Men of the West under the leadership of Aragorn, to the lesser races of Dwarves and Hobbits the former are "lesser" because they are "too greedy" and the latter are "lesser" because they are children.

Post-Colonialists look to the "orientalization" of Sauron's forces and the configuration of evil as an inherent quality of Orcs and "the dark folk. These criticisms further suggest, at least to me, that the archetypal source of all fantasy's entrenched racism -- even those books being written today -- is The Lord of the Rings.

Those fantasy authors who have followed Tolkien consistently and inescapably embrace his configuration of the races yes, even those like R. Salvatore who try and fail to derail this configuration and the concepts of good and evil that go along with them, which leads to the stagnation and diminishment of their genre.

The fact is that these flaws do exist in The Lord of the Rings. They are present. They are easy to find. But few of Tolkien's rabid fans want to hear about them. And even when the criticism is not necessarily suggesting a flaw in Tolkien's work but merely the presence of some subtext, the dogmatists react with rage and condemnation.

A fine example of this is when Queer and Gender theorists point to the overwhelming relationships between men, and how the relationship between Frodo and Sam is homosocial, at least, and possibly even homosexual. The only true intimacy in the book occurs between the men, after all, and to ignore that fact is to ignore one of key components of why The Lord of the Rings is so emotionally satisfying, especially to young men.

Even faced with these ideas supported by convincing arguments, however, many fans either strive for ignorance or attack the messenger. This may have much to do with the worry -- unreasonable though it is -- that to admit that a flaw or something uncomfortable exists in any of these books, which so many people love so deeply, is to accept that The Lord of the Rings is neither great nor worthy of love.

But this is not the case. I shall avenge you. Anyways, where was I? Oh yeah, Shelob. Stephen King's made me afraid of clowns and spiders.

I don't want to discuss that bitch. You see, their young enter through the ears and wrap themselves around the cerebral cortex. This has the effect of rendering the victim extremely susceptible to suggestion. Later, as they grow, follows madness and death. That's why Kirk can beat you while simultaneous boinking a green chick.

You're pathetic. Go back to selling coffee or whatever you've been doing. This is getting me nowhere. I never should have signed up for this. And there's no fracking way I'm writing a review of my demise in The Return of the King. Arrrrrrrrrrrrrrrhhhhhhhuuuuuuuuuuuuflllllllllllllllllll [end transmission] View all 20 comments. Jan 07, James rated it really liked it Shelves: Book Review For as long as I can remember, I have loved serial fiction and saga stories.

The Lord of the Rings trilogy and associated books by J. Tolkien are a treasure. I first found the books when I was 14 and had to re-read again when the movies came out in the last decade or so. The second book, The Two Towers , was a worth follow-up, enhancing every original love I had with the story. I'm generally not a fan of the fantasy genre, and have only read perhaps 20 books in total, less than Book Review For as long as I can remember, I have loved serial fiction and saga stories.

But something about these books absolutely stands out among to me as a truly amazing series. I liken it to Star Wars as a movie and film phenomena, when it comes to the saga story. But this one started out as a set of books, which makes it even more fantastic The first one introduces everything and sets the stage. The last one is the epic battle. The middle one Full of history, secrets, revelations, explanations But you also get a little overwhelmed with the sheet amount to remember.

But I like that about it too. And to tell the story of dark versus light. To see people you love fall to their death. To think so much will change for the worse. It's a challenge to decide which part of the story to love most. If you've not read the series, it's probably pages in its entirety. I still think you should read it You can't read out of order. Then let's chat again!

About Me For those new to me or my reviews I read A LOT. I write A LOT. First the book review goes on Goodreads, and then I send it on over to my WordPress blog at https: Leave a comment and let me know what you think. Vote in the poll and ratings. Thanks for stopping by. All written content is my original creation and copyrighted to me, but the graphics and images were linked from other sites and belong to them. Many thanks to their original creators. View all 6 comments. Jul 15, Paul E. The second act of the classic Lord Of The Rings saga is divided into two halves; the second half focussing on Frodo, Sam and Gollum and the first half focussing on the rest of the divided fellowship.

To be honest, I love this book so much, it's virtually impossible for me to write a balanced review. If you're also a fan, you know exactly what I mean, so I'll leave it there. If anything, I love it The second act of the classic Lord Of The Rings saga is divided into two halves; the second half focussing on Frodo, Sam and Gollum and the first half focussing on the rest of the divided fellowship. If anything, I love it more than ever now. Tolkien's high fantasy novel The Lord of the Rings.

Some of the writing is astonishing see quotes below. The author handles various storylines — the fellowship has scattered, after all — gracefully. And after having two of its main characters and their slimy guide spend a lot of time climbing up a cliff, the book ends on one whopper of a cliffhanger. I love the ecological theme — destroying the countryside to fuel industry and war has consequences! With the exception of Here it is. Wasn't his, you know name , a clue to his character?

Shame they had to cut down the exchange for the movie. And I love Saruman's coat-of-many-colours, which would have been too gaudy or campy for the film, I guess. It went on forever and I had a hard time getting oriented. I was bored enough here to put the book down for a few days. Peter Jackson was smart to end the film with it. And I guess these monologues are meant to be stories told over firelight, good roasted food and mead. Talk about keeping us in suspense! After all the stories other people told about him in Book One, we finally meet him, and Frodo knows he has to accept him.

I suppose he could withstand a psychiatric diagnosis, too. Addict suffering from withdrawal? Frodo looked round in horror. Dreadful as the Dead Marshes had been, and the arid moors of the Noman-lands, more loathsome far was the country that the crawling day now slowly unveiled to his shrinking eyes. Even to the Mere of Dead Faces some haggard phantom of green spring would come; but here neither spring nor summer would ever come again.

Here nothing lived, not even the leprous growths that feed on rottenness. The gasping pools were choked with ash and crawling muds, sickly white and grey, as if the mountains had vomited the filth of their entrails upon the lands about. High mounds of crushed and powdered rock, great cones of earth fire-blasted and poison-stained, stood like an obscene graveyard in endless rows, slowly revealed in the reluctant light.

But Faramir impresses with the sheer nobility of his character. When he meets Sam, Frodo and Gollum, and learns to trust the first two, he delivers this lovely speech about war, honour and what he's doing all this for: War must be, while we defend our lives against a destroyer who would devour all; but I do not love the bright sword for its sharpness, nor the arrow for its swiftness, nor the warrior for his glory.

I love only that which they defend: No spoilers, but I love learning the backstory of this character. The way Tolkien sets up the finale, from the stairs of Cirith Ungol, the cave, the smells, etc. Just masterful. And so many place names! Glad there won't be a Middle-Earth geography quiz afterwards. View all 22 comments. Aug 23, K. Absolutely rated it it was amazing Recommended to K.

Tolkien did not design The Lord of the Rings to be read as three separate books. However, since the book is flawless, there is just no boring moment. Even if you chop it further to 6, 12 or 24 books, I think all of them deserve 5 stars. I am not a big fan of fantasy genre but this one is just over the top. It is about good vs.

With a universal theme like that, the non-stop action, the memorable characters, the extricate design of the fictional world, Middle-Earth and Tolkien did not design The Lord of the Rings to be read as three separate books.

With a universal theme like that, the non-stop action, the memorable characters, the extricate design of the fictional world, Middle-Earth and the lyrical prose, Tolkien wrote a book that will outlive all of us here on earth. The story begins with the four hobbits separated into two, Frodo and Sam who will later meet Gollum on their way to Mordor and Merry and Pippin lost in Fangorn and later meeting the Treebeard and the rest of the Ents.

This is after the death of Boromir who is one of the members of the Fellowship Book 1. He is killed by the Orcs after his attempt to steal the ring from Frodo and Sam. If Book 1 was mostly about the four hobbits, in this Book 2, Tolkien put them on a sideline and the focus here is the Fellowship fighting the Orcs. For most of the story in this book, the hobbits are at the sideline.

They only came into action when the Ents with Merry and Frodo on top of Treebeard are destroying the first tower where Saruman resides: So, the two bad wizards stay in those two towers overlooking the Middle-Earth. Some crazy people say that the title "Two Towers" is a metaphor for two penises and there is a homosexual relationship between Frodo and Sam. Go to hell, I tell them. The book is so good and the movie is at par so please spare these works of art from your shallowness.

I pity these people for not being able to appreciate good literature.

On to Book 3. I am hoping that the third and final book will be as exciting as the two. Tolkien, sir, you are just so brilliant I'd like to open your grave and kiss your hands as a sign of my admiration and respect for you sir. There is just no other fantasy writer like you.

I will not even say that yours is original. That could mean that his is better and yours are just the original. All of their works will not be able to top yours. Yours is simply incomparable and will always be better than all of their works.

LOTR cannot be outranked. View all 11 comments. The Two Towers suffers from the Jan syndrome. It's the middle child, and one that wasn't even meant to exist. Tolkien didn't intend The Lord of the Rings to be a trilogy, but rather one whole book, so inevitably the second volume was doomed to have no true beginning nor a satisfying finish. When I first read it as a teen I didn't enjoy it much at all, and it's still not my favorite of the three, but having read it again recently I warmed to it.

It provides an admirably strong bridge between the f The Two Towers suffers from the Jan syndrome. It provides an admirably strong bridge between the first and last book, while including some very memorable moments and revealing interesting background details.

Who could forget the Ents or the creepy Dead Marshes? The fight with Shelob was quite exciting. The struggle with Saruman and the Battle at Helms Deep is a great primer for things to come.

All of these things and more are sometimes forgotten when comparing the quality of the three books side by side. Personally I love the first book when the four hobbits are on their own in the Old Forest, evading black riders and picking their perilous way through the Barrow Downs.

And of course the final book is the satisfying pay off with the added bonus of all those info-laden appendixes, great for the hearty fan. The Two Towers may not get its due, but it is a fine book.

View all 30 comments. I'm one of very few people in the world that actually really hate the Lord of the Rings trilogy, and ' The Hobbit ' as well. I've read ' The Hobbit ' twice, trying to capture the second time what I was sure I must have missed the first time round I would have stopped there but my friends told me that I should definitely read this book, promising me great adventure and well-wr I'm one of very few people in the world that actually really hate the Lord of the Rings trilogy, and ' The Hobbit ' as well.

I would have stopped there but my friends told me that I should definitely read this book, promising me great adventure and well-written fantasy worlds. And still no. I realise I am in the minority and I don't know why. But I've looked for what everyone loves so much about these books and everytime I find pages and pages of boredom.

These novels are the kind that make me want to skip pages - and I really hate doing that because I feel like a cheat, but ack!

What is it? Really, what am I missing? View all comments. Rereading The Lord of the Rings in German is an interesting exercise; as usual, not knowing the language well and being forced to go slowly makes me notice aspects I missed or skipped over on earlier visits. Two things in particular stood out.

First, and I guess this comes from first being exposed to Tolkien at age 10, I had somehow managed to block out the fact that Frodo is obviously gay. I outlined this theory for my friend E, who shares my passion for Scandinavian languages and Middle Earth Rereading The Lord of the Rings in German is an interesting exercise; as usual, not knowing the language well and being forced to go slowly makes me notice aspects I missed or skipped over on earlier visits.

I outlined this theory for my friend E, who shares my passion for Scandinavian languages and Middle Earth lore, and she was sceptical: But to me, the case is pretty solid.

Frodo has no interest in women whatsoever, and there's never any suggestion that he might. He does however have tender feelings for Sam, which are reciprocated. The scene on the stairs of Cirith Ungol, where Gollum sees him resting his head in Sam's lap, is quite moving. The other thing, which I think I saw before without really seeing it, is the extent to which the bearers of the Three Rings - Elrond, Galadriel and Gandalf - are controlling the action.

Their thoughts are always on Frodo, guiding and helping him, and they can see far, both in space and in time. On several occasions, when Frodo is on the point of succumbing to the power of the Ring, Gandalf is able to rescue him.

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Everything depends on Frodo's being able to show mercy to Gollum, because he will play a crucial role at the ultimate moment; but, for reasons that are never explained, neither she nor Gandalf can tell him why. It is a pity that so many aspects of the background were exposed when the Silmarillion was published after Tolkien's death, since they revealed too much of the mystery, but it is still quite adequately mysterious. I think people underestimate Tolkien's skill. This is a book you can read many times, and you'll always find something new.

View all 39 comments. I love only that which they defend. If you had some trouble trudging thought the songs and the first and second breakfasts in the first book, this book is your reward. The story, the characters, the sass! The Two Towers is the best of Tolkien bottled up in a bottle.

The bottle of the finest, richest wine. A habit of the old: Treebeard especially, and the fact that he was somewhat based on Tolkien's friend Lewis the author of The Chronicles of Narnia was beyond heartwarming. Literary world needs more friendships as one that Tolkien and Lewis had. Two literary geniuses who inspired each other, put each other in each other's books and dedicated books to one another. As with every great fantasy book that I read I find myself unable to pick just one favorite character - instead I have a small army of favorite characters.

Because each of them brings something different to the book, something that I love. The Two Towers is full to the brim with my favorite characters, and yes, Treebeard is definitely one of them. An ancient race of tree beings very badass beings at that that can turn the ground upside-down if they get angered enough.

But they also could spend hours just enjoying the wind and the earth. Which brings me once again to Tolkien's tremendous love for nature and the environment - it is one of the very prominent themes of the book, and one that fills my heart with joy.

Because of his innate affinity for beauty of nature - Tolkien's writing and descriptions are transportive. You can almost imagine yourself in Middle Earth - being carried high up by Treebeard, or getting lost in the marshes. Faromir is one of the very few well one of the only two characters in the whole book who aren't tempted by the ring and its power, not even a little bit and for that Faromir is definitely a top character for me.

Because if you read the book you know how much it says about the person if they aren't even tempted. But few rival to Sam Gamgee in terms of awesomeness.

I am one of those people who thinks that Sam is the true hero of the story, and book two proves so much of that. Sam is the man, thetas honestly all I can say, because his actions speak for themselves. It's your Sam calling. Wake up, Mr. I found myself simultaneously wanting to read faster because I couldn't stop, and also needing to stop because I didn't want the book to end.

A paradox, really. And an ode to great storytelling! My husband and I have been watching some military rations videos rom different counties and that is when I realized that the lembas was probably inspired by military grade food bar - made to sustain you for a day with just one small block of compressed food that contained all vitamins, fats and proteins a grown man needs for a day. And it makes complete sense because Tolkien himself was in the army.

The companions are split to do their own bidding for the cause against darkness that is coming over their world. One group fights Saruman. The other group searches their way to Mordor with the ring's burden. What perils await? Will they come out on top? I bet everything has been said about this trilogy, so I will try t The Two Towers is the second novel of the trilogy The Lord of the Rings. I bet everything has been said about this trilogy, so I will try to keep it as short as possible.

R Tolkien has another huge fan. From the first chapter I was under Tolkien's spell. It was a lot more actioned pack and a lot more fun to read compared to the first book. I did not find it parts boring unlike in The Fellowship of the Ring. The writing did make me sleepy, which caused me to only read two chapters at a time. His writing is very detailed, but beautify written. I could imagine every crook and nanny, all the fields of battlement, the lush forest, and whatever in between.

I will say this again that Tolkien has an amazing imagination, and he made an entrancing world for his characters. It still amazes me.

I love all the companions. I would love to hug them all. All of them play to their strengths and have the moral courage to fight back against the evil that lurks. They all put a smile on my face. I love Sam and Frodo's relationship. Sam would do absolutely anything for Frodo. As I recall, Frodo is a lot more weaker in the movie than in the novel.

I like Frodo in the novel, and I wish the movie made him a little bit more stronger. BUT there is a new race that tops over them all, and it is the Ents.

I love the Ents. I love how relax they are, and how passionately they feel for their fellow trees. Even Smeagol I have pity for. Sorry to go back to science, but I can't help but notice sometimes. Thinking about science makes me happy. I started thinking about natural selection and what traits were being passed down to the races. I noticed this when Treebeard was asking Merry and Pip about Entwives.

Legolas has far sight, great hearing, fair skin, and soft feet. The Hobbits short, light footed, and good hearing. Those traits were passed on from generation to generation, and it is helping them survive. The Hobbits are not the greatest fighters, so they can hide easier in smaller places to avoid the enemies. Elves protect their homes, so they have qualities of fighters in night or day. GOSH that made me very happy. I can't wait to read the Return of the King next month, but I will be really sad for it to end.

The series has been amazing so far and I just don't want it to end. I absolutely love it! This review and the one on my blog are practically the same, but incase you forgot visit my site. If not, oh well. Read well folks! This book is a vast, VAST improvement on the last one! And yet you rated it 4 stars while you rated the last one 5 stars! Yeah well, for me this book had a couple of problems Are you even serious?

Do you not know what you have just read? Who you've read? I do know that and it has nothing to do with penmenship but For shame, Anish, for shame! What do you have to say for yourself? This is what I have to say First Anish: First off, Acknowledgements! A very huge and heartfelt thank you to The cheery lady who has a great name and The guy who has the same box set as mine for inviting me to buddy read!

In all honesty, this has been my most fun and engaging BR by far and now I certainly hope to finish this series with both you folks even though you both almost killed me with your reading speed!

D And Avinash, a special thanks to you, for standing strong in a gentlemanly fashion when we disagreed about a certain thing. Much love to both you guys!! There is SO MUCH story in this book, crammed inside the pages that it seems like a surprise that all of that happened in just one book! So I will give out the major hits! What news of Boromir the Bold? For he is long away. There many foes he fought. His cloven shield, his broken sword, they to the water brought.

His head so proud, his face so fair, his limbs they laid to rest; And Rauros, golden Rauros-falls, bore him upon its breast.

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The poor chap who paid dearly for the mistake he made. And yet, it is. The man of Gondor, dead. Defending the hobbit friends Merry and Pippin, taken by orcs. Is he redeemed? I have forgotten much that I thought I knew, and learned again much that I had forgotten. I can see many things far off, but many things that are close at hand I cannot see. This is Gandalf the White, on a mission to stop the enemy. To do what he may with the time afforded him. Can he make a difference?

For you are needed. The mettle of men must be tested! Will they survive? A major ally of the dark lord must be snuffed. But who dares? But help does have a way of coming from unlooked places. And it does. Will Saruman be rid of? Into Mordor! To find a way they must also make an alliance that seems unlikely to result into anything good. And yet what choice do they have?

On and on, they must go. And they do. With naught but friendship to guide them in the darkness and fear that presses in on them. Do they get anywhere though? A pretty stroke of fortune! A chance for Faramir, Captain of Gondor, to show his quality! A captain leading his people on a tough mission who happens to cross paths with Frodo and Sam. The one who has now the One Ring at his disposal, for the taking. Should Faramir fail like his brother did?

What makes an author write? I mean I get that they want to tell stories and yet this is not a story that Tolkien has produced. This is an experience. A world that is just as detailed and every bit as real as ours. He has put in so much, created so much! He produced greatness! What was the motivation? Was it to earn? Was it to just tell a story that he had? Was it the praises from the reader?

What was it? I think, in my very small and humble opinion, it was immortality. I think it was his want to leave a mark upon the world in order to cheat death. And people will say: For as long as there will be readers, I am sure these books will survive. Yet, something told me that I was probably not matured enough as a reader to handle that book when I picked it years ago.

So I picked this series, many books later. With only a few chapters into the first book, I knew my gut was right!

First thing that I loved about this book was that it started right from where we left off in the first one. I am not a big fan of cliffhangers being drawn out. That was the first thing that this book did right and from then on, it kept ticking most of the boxes that needed ticking. The writing is so exhaustive, so detailed that at times I felt overwhelmed.

And to a certain extent I believe that this is one of those books whose sheer intensity and depth and details simply cannot be soaked in totality at your first go. One HAS to read it a couple of times to be fully aware of all the little fillers and specifics that have been used to populate this world of Middle Earth. Sorry, I just had to do that! So much is happening, so much is being described. This is not a book for light reading.

This is immersive. The book ends with yet another cliffhanger of sorts and has setup the stage very nicely for the final instalment. This one does that. I am in total awe of this author and I salute him for having creating something like this…something so enormous and so beautiful. Tolkien is something different. There are songs and poems in the book that are very well done indeed and they just add to the charm of everything else.

It gives the world a history, a sense of being ancient.

The words and dialogues are gems and reach deep inside. The character of Gollum is extraordinarily well done! It sounds exactly like what a creature like Gollum should or would sound like. But I think, the character of Faramir takes the cake! I mean this is the only character that was so on point! He sounded just perfect.

A guy whose heart is heavy with the death of his elder brother and yet duty forces him to stand fast in his stead and lead his men. To serve his nation and take up arms. A guy who clearly looked upto his big brother and yet, he turned out better than him, turned out to be someone who never lets go of his honor.

Someone who has a level head on strong shoulders! If anyone rivals those two, it is my dear Sam! Who else could it ever be? Sam, the loving and doting Sam! Just like the last book, this one too, has many places where the dialogues from the characters come off as funny in a sad or dangerous situation.

It kind of kills the mood in a way and although Tolkien more than just makes up, it still does happen. Legolas is the most useless character in my opinion as his words, few as they are, mostly miss the mark by a big margin. This is a letdown. A small one and yet, it is. Another thing that is lackluster was the battle sequence.

It felt a little loose, I guess?

And too short. Way too short. The siege could have been bigger. Another letdown, small one again and yet, still there. But the one thing that really put a dent in this book for me personally is this. Frodo and Sam, the whole thing, is based on friendship. The way Sam sticks around and takes care of him and everything. Which is why Sam is such an awesome character!

For me, friendship is based in trust and faith and most importantly, respect. Two people from any background can be friends as long as they respect each other, treat each other equal and trust each other. This is all that friendship asks for. This is how I feel.

So imagine the dent it puts in the shining image of friendship of Frodo and Sam when Frodo calls him his servant! Sam did not need to come along except that he wanted to! To be there for Frodo! To not leave him alone in his troubles. But Frodo never stops Sam from addressing him as Master! And this…this leaves the whole relation of Sam and Frodo feeling lesser than it is! Peace was in both their faces.

Excuse can be made for made for almost anything. And lying aint my scene. Tolkien, through Frodo, degrades Sam, even if it is just a touch. But he does. Sam was never his servant. It irked me personally and no explanation resolves the crime of calling your friend, one like Sam, a servant and disrespecting them. None exist in my books and to that end, I will deduct one star. Wrong is wrong, even if it is Tolkien who commits the deed.

This, again, brings me to my original stand. The LOTR movies are better than the books. The movies have changed and corrected all that is wrong or lackluster in the books and it has taken this series to a whole new level. For me, this is one rare occasion where the movies are better.

Peter Jackson, you glorious bastard, you created magic! Yet, this book is one of the finest pieces I have read! This is a goodbye to Middle Earth for now. Despite the couple of small and one major flaw, I love everything in this book. Too long have I ranted! I should stop and sign off! We have become friends in so short a while that I think I must be getting hasty!

View all 80 comments. Aparte de todo esto, es cuando los personajes comienzan a crear lazos de amistad Simplemente es maravilloso leer un libro e imaginarse tantas cosas mientras se lee. Esa es la magia de leer: View 2 comments. View all 7 comments. Dec 20, Brian rated it it was amazing Shelves: Seventh Read. Reading the history of Numenor this year, and reading about the wraiths, how they were fallen kings, stood out to me. Seven reads, and the magic remains.

Such a spiritual masterpiece. I consider Tolkien my literary father, or grandfather. I realized this as I listened to him read his work on YouTube.

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