The Hero Of Ages book pdf download for free or read online, also The Hero Of Ages pdf was written by Brandon Sanderson.
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The Hero Of Ages Book PDF download for free
Who is Hero of Ages?
To end the Last Empire and restore freedom, Vin killed the Lord Ruler. But as a result, deepness, the deadly form of the ever-present mists, is back, along with increasingly violent ash showers and ever-stronger earthquakes. Mankind seems doomed.
Escaping death at the climax of The Well of Ascension only by Emperor Misery Venture becoming a Mistborn himself, Imperator Misery Venture hopes to find clues left by the Lord Ruler that will enable him to save the world.
Vin is filled with guilt for being tricked into unleashing the mystical power known as Ruin from the Pit. Ruin wants to end the world, and his near-omniscience and ability to warp reality make it seem impossible to stop him. He can’t even discuss it with Misery lest Ruin find out about his plans!
The conclusion to the Mistborn trilogy delivers on all the promises of the first two books. There are many revelations, connections rooted in the series’ earlier chapters, and surprises that are as satisfying as they are awe-inspiring, blooming like fireworks to dazzle and delight. It all leads to a finale unsurpassed in originality and boldness that leaves listeners shaking their heads in awe as if waking from an incredible dream.
The Hero Of Ages Book Pdf Download
About a year after the events of the previous book, things are now looking even worse than before. The mists linger later each day and the ash fall increases, meaning it’s almost impossible to grow food and supplies are running low. Vin, Misery, Sazed and what’s left of the crew try to find the Lord Ruler’s hideouts and see if there’s a way to prevent the collapse of the apparent world.
So that’s a bit mixed. The first half felt pretty slow to me, it felt more like the same thing in the sense that armies were on the rise, with new antagonists trying to stop the changes that had happened or go to the other extreme. However, the oppressive atmosphere was consistently very impressive, almost too good in the sense that it made the political feel superfluous. It’s one of the few shows where the end of the world literally felt very real, and I was able to empathize with the character by basically trying to dismiss her as too big to handle.
The characters were still good, they even grew a bit! Vin has learned to trust and accept himself, so thankfully we didn’t get the navel gazing we experienced in the last book. Misery is more or less the same in the sense that it has begun to reconcile what it was with what it is. Unfortunately, we’re not entirely spared heartbreak as Sazed came to terms with it and spent most of the book in a crisis of faith. Kind of understandable, but I think it went too far. We also have a lot more of Spook in this book, and while he’s not the most interesting character, it was an interesting arc.
The ending was amazing. Sanderson has an almost unique ability to flaunt everything, but you still miss it until the reveal. Well, me anyway. Everything is so obvious on re-reading, but I still remember the first time and was completely shocked. It was a dark, sad and beautiful ending that made the whole book and series. I have very fond memories of this series and while some parts didn’t hold up as well as I remember, most of it did and I really enjoyed it in the end.
Luckily, the conclusion of the epic fantasy picks up steam from what I thought was the sunken middle part that was Book 2: Well of Ascension. This book was about the Siege of Luthadel and contained several sticky (to me) moments in the possible love triangle between Vin, Misery and their darker half-brother Zane.
Book 3 features some clever plot twists and impressive action from the chilling prologue. Alternating chapters detail the paths of Misery, Vin, Sazed, TenSoon the Kandra and Spook, the former Skaa Misting, who figures prominently in the narrative as they battle Colossus armies and Inquisitors under the divine power of Mean. , who we learn was freed by Vin at the Well of Ascension for his deception.
What struck me most about this latest installment in the series was the importance of religiosity woven into Sanderson’s intricately self-contained universe (literally the state of the Final Empire on the planet Scadriel in Cosmere, his universe is so detailed).
Seen primarily through the eyes of Sazed the Guardian as he stores the history of religions and prophecies in his metal heads, literally turning him into a walking encyclopedia. His crisis of faith as he becomes disillusioned with false religions is central to the story, although he has not been the main character thus far, much as his position as the main character has risen over the course of the second book.
The details of the plot are too overwhelming for me to write, but suffice it to say it captures the essence of what it means to be human, fulfilling one’s purpose and the need for courage and hope in battle for the salvation of humanity, even if that ultimately means sacrificing for the greater good. I’m late for this series but I’m enjoying the exciting ride with Mistborn.
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