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A Court of Wings and Ruin Information
|A Court of Wings and Ruin
|Sarah J. Maas
|A Court of Thorns and Roses #3
|A Court of Thorns and Roses (PDF/ePUB) Sarah J. Maas
Feyre has returned to the Spring Court in an effort to find out more about Tamlin and the invading monarch who threatens to bring an end to her country. But she must engage in a dangerous game of lies to achieve her goal. Feyre and everything and everyone she cares about could be destroyed with just one mistake.
Feyre tries to establish herself as one of the High Fae of the realm as the threat of war becomes closer, all the while caring deeply for her court and family. Feyre and Rhy sand are thrust into the middle of these conflicts, where they must determine who to trust among the High Lords’ crafty and lethal forces, and where to look for allies.
In the third book of Sarah J. Maas’s New York Times number-one bestselling series, the fate of Fires world hangs in the balance as armies battle over the one object that could destroy it.
A Court of Wings and Ruin Book Summary
I have no idea where to begin with this critique. I’ve spent the last several weeks writing and then erasing everything I’ve written. There isn’t the ideal mix of words I need to write the perfect review in every dictionary. How am I supposed to evaluate Sarah J. Maas’s two massive novels every year when I can barely manage to write a thousand words? The hard evidence that shows how brilliant a writer SJM is. The skies have smiled upon us.
Anyway, I’ve made up my mind to just write whatever the heck is on my mind. Therefore, the whole of this review is a chaotic train disaster. It’s a jumbled, disordered heap. I’m sorry for it, and I’m saying so now. It’s about three thousand words lengthy, and I haven’t got the chance to read over and mark every single spoiler, so there will be some unmarked spoilers.
The only bad thing about A Court of Mist and Fury was that it came before ACOWAR. It’s the same as being awarded $1,000,000 and then told you can only keep $100,000. While either sum would be welcome, a million dollars would be much more useful. It’s the difference between seeing Beyoncé in concert and then having to watch a youtube video of her performing. There will always be a better choice, but both are excellent possibilities. I pity ACOWAR, to be honest. It was unfairly thrust into the role of sequel to A Court of Mist and Fury. Although A Court of Wings and Ruin is superior than A Court of Thorns and Roses, the cover of A Court of Mist and Fury is the epitome of perfection.
Please excuse me as I quickly jot down some of the things I’m thinking and feeling. Spoilers possible for some of these. Caution is advised at this time.
Feyre. What makes Feyre so special that no one else compares? Since the first novel, she has changed a lot. And she is very devoted to her loved ones. But you’re done for if she dislikes you. You cannot be saved.
Rhys. Whether or not you were aware of this fact, it is illegal in several nations to express hatred against Rhys. He tops the list.
Tamlin. Do you recall when you first warmed up to Tamlin? Oh my god, what a jackass.
Mor. It’s official: she’s homosexual! Which is also the extent of the book’s variety. However, she is superior.
Amren. For my part, I want to one day emulate her. She tops the list.
Lucien. To put it simply, I am relieved that Lucien found God in this book.
Cassian. Why is it that I am so taken with Cassian? I need him to take me under his wing and protect me. He tops the list.
Azriel. If Azriel were my lover, I’d dump Kaz. He tops the list.
Conclusion: Because there are so many specific moments I want to discuss, I’m going to provide a brief overview of the majority of the plot of this book. If you haven’t read the book, you shouldn’t read the rest of this since it contains spoilers.
We begin at the Spring Court, which is basically hell, and Tamlin is being a jerk as usual. He’s doing nothing but lounging about in typical meninist fashion. He has no idea that the High Lady of the Night Court is steadily bringing his court to its knees.
I had hoped there would be more psychic exchanges. For some reason, I kept hoping Feyre would reply, “Oh, Rhys was just terrible to me.” and Rhys to suddenly appear and say something to the effect of, “Terribly good in bed.” However, it never materialised. SJM totally blew her chance. The thought never crossed Hamilton’s mind.
Let me tell you the truth. I was confused as to how Feyre was able to bring down the Spring Court. And I know she accomplished it by earning the respect of the general public. That moment in the sunshine and all those boring visits to the wall made no sense to me. It was also upsetting that Ianthe didn’t die in the first installment. But FEYRE is so freaking brutal that he smashes Ianthe’s hand into little pieces. The whole time I was screaming something like, “Wow, I don’t like the bitch either, but did she really deserve to have her hand repeatedly smashed?”
By the end of the story, Feyre is like “#byelosers @ the Spring Court” and she’s gone. It’s fantastic that she’s taking Lucien with her, since he deserves more than those jerks. The Spring Court is on fire, so Lucien and Feyre must escape.
After Feyre went, I took a photo of the spring court that has never been seen before.
Since this is a high fantasy tale, there is action and conflict; else, the book might be mistaken for a contemporary work. But in the end, Cassian arrives to aid Feyre and Lucien in their conflict.