A Court Of Mist And Fury PDF/EPUB Download by Sarah J. Maas

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Book Name:A Court Of Mist And Fury
Author:Sarah J. Maas
SeriesA Court of Thorns and Roses #2
File Type:PDF/ePub (Downloadable)
PDF Size:3.27 MB
ePub Size1017 KB
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About A Court Of Mist And Fury PDF

Feyre has been through more pain and suffering than any woman should ever have to go through in her lifetime. Even though she possesses the skills and the lifespan of a High Fae, she still suffers from nightmares remembering her time spent Under the Mountain and the terrible things she performed in order to protect Tamlin and his people.

As the day of her wedding to Tamlin draws closer, Feyre's feelings of loneliness and her dreams become more intense. She made a bargain with the feared High Lord of the Night Court, Rhysand, and as a result, she is now leading a double life: one with Tamlin in the Spring Court, and the other with Rhysand in the Night Court. As Feyre manoeuvres her way through the perilous web of politics, desire, and blinding power, an even greater evil looms on the horizon. It is possible that she is the only one who knows how to stop it, but this will only be true if she is able to keep her terrifying skills under control, mend her damaged spirit, and choose the kind of future she wants for herself and the world.

The smart, racy, and action-packed second installment of Sarah J. Maas's series is taken to new heights by Maas's great narrative, which brings the tale to a whole new level.

About the Author

The Crescent City, A Court of Thorns and Roses, and Throne of Glass volumes that Sarah J. Maas authored are some of her most successful works to date. Her body of work has been translated into 37 different languages and has grossed over 12 million dollars in sales around the world. Sarah was born and raised in New York, but she has made Philadelphia her home with her husband, son, and dog in recent years. You may learn more by visiting sarahjmaas.com or by following the Instagram account @therealsjmaas.

Contents of A Court Of Mist And Fury

1) Less romantic.

Oh, you needn't be concerned; there will be romance. Even though romance had a more significant role in the first book's storyline, this one features a lustful, slow-building, and flirty romance that somehow manages to be utterly absent from it. But in addition to that, there are a lot of other things to consider here. It's not a romance with aspects of fantasy, but a fantasy with romantic themes.

When it comes to love stories, I often remark that I have a tendency to become more immersed in them when they are subplots and the book itself is not actually about the love story. It's always exciting to see the various characters interact with one another in the midst of all the other action and tension. This is exactly what is taking place at the moment. Since there is a huge firestorm of other issues going on, that has contributes to improved world-building, more exciting action and discoveries, and a compelling overarching tale.

2) Feyre's maturation and progression over time.

And in point of fact, the maturation and expansion of a great many characters. Maas invests significant time and effort into providing character histories and background information in order to deepen our understanding of the individuals. It's one of my favourite things ever when a character can demonstrate genuine change over the course of the story, and in this case, I think it's especially vital that Feyre does so.

In A Court of Thorns and Roses, Feyre was a different character than the one she is now. After everything that happened in that book, how could she possibly be? She has realised that her needs and goals have evolved along with her natural progression, which is to be expected. Once upon a time, when she was frail and starving, she yearned for a powerful protector like Tamlin. She wished she had him. She is now strong, and in order to train her newfound abilities, she needs the freedom to do so.

3) I can't stand Tamlin.

If I'm being really honest, I can totally understand how this book would be a major letdown for someone who is a Tamlin superfan. To my great good fortune, I had a strong dislike for him. He has never been anything other than a control freak who wears a lovely face. I'm relieved to know that Feyre is aware of that and is fighting against it.

I feel it necessary to forewarn you that Tamlin is missing from roughly 70–80% of this book. And I had no problem with that at all!

4) I have a crush on Rhysand.

I know that people are going to say things like, "Oh no, it's a love triangle," but I don't really believe that to be the case here. In all honesty, I believe that this is an excellent book about maturing into a different person and realising the various things that your heart yearns for as a result of that change. Maas is only depicting a young woman who has experienced a change of heart; I do not get the impression that she is trying to play out the angst that Tamlin, Feyre, and Rhysand are experiencing.

AND can we take a moment to discuss how big of an improvement Rhysand is? There is all of the trivial information, such as he is flirtatious, fascinating, and dangerous, and I adore the tale that is behind him. I enjoy a good time, and he gives me more of it than Tamlin does. His humour is excellent. However, I am also going to discuss a higher, more significant level. Despite his reputation as the "bad kid," Rhysand is a considerate and selfless individual. He does not intend to restrain Feyre's power or shut her away for her own safety since he desires to have her by his side as an equal and a partner in whatever she may be up to. And that makes me incredibly happy. I prefer men that find value in powerful women.

5) Less sensual.

I apologise to all of you horny readers, but I have to be really honest and say that I find Maas' sexual scenes to be extremely unappealing. Them's possible that Tamlin had anything to do with it, but I find them to be overblown and excessively dramatic in general. I as well assume that she does a lot of "telling" you that it's hot, rather than "showing" how that is, and that's a widely used communication mistake that is made even more egregiously when it's in a sex scene. I think this is a problem because "telling" is less effective than "showing" in conveying emotion. It doesn't make a good case.

She refers to kisses as "branding," thrusts as "breaking," and sex groans as "prayers," which is what I mean when I say that her descriptions are overblown. There is not a single sexy quality about any of those items. She is great at flirting and bantering, which is actually more exciting than having sexual relations with her, but as soon as the clothes come off, I start to feel uncomfortable.

Is it absolutely necessary for the male characters to "growl in approbation" when the female characters are having sex? Not just once, although it could be argued that a single growl is already one too many, but multiple times. The song "Pretty Woman" by Roy Orbison is stuck in my head even though I'm meant to be fanning myself with desire. Mercy. Rawr.

6) An expansion of the cast.

In A Court of Mist and Fury, we are introduced to a large cast of new characters; nevertheless, in contrast to the previous book in the series, I found it easy to remember every single one of them, not just the three major protagonists. There is no question that Maas has not overlooked either her personality or the character details in this passage. Everyone who appears in the book, whether permanently and temporarily, has a significant role, is given a personality and a backstory, and has an effect on the events that take place.

Amren was my favourite character, although Cassian and Azriel were also two of my favourites. The highlights also include our encounters with the Bone Carver and the Weaver, albeit only briefly.

The conclusion

Take note: the following is the method for ensuring that your reader will want to get their hands on the next book in the series. Even if there is no suspenseful buildup, it is still EVIL. in the most advantageous manner. Everything about it was perfect in my book. It's the kind of emotional high that leaves you with a look on your face that's a cross between happy beaming and wide-eyed dread. How am I going to make it through the whole year?

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