Editorial Reviews. Review. Elogios para El temor de un hombre sabio “La nueva promesa de la literatura fantástica”. —Que Leer “El Tolkien estadounidense”. El temor de un hombre sabio by Patrick Rothfuss is Fantasy El hombre había desaparecido. El mito no. Músico, mendigo, ladrón, estudiante. Hombre Sabio Rothfuss Patrick. PDF DownloadPursuing for El. Temor De Un Hombre Sabio. Rothfuss Patrick Do you really need this respository of El Temor.

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The Name of the Wind gave us many mysteries and few answers. The first book was a fun read that, while flawed in terms of story and character, was quite entertaining and extraordinarily well written. It was like the ramblings of an old man, talking simply to be listened to. Like cake, it tastes good but has little nutritional value in it. Make no mistake, I really enjoyed the first book, but as a followup to a great book, The Wise Man's Fear was insultingly bad. We were left with many burning questions at the end of The Name of the Wind.

Would Kvothe learn to control the Wind? How would he be thrown out of the University? Would he ever become an Arcanist?

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Would he find some way to make money? Would he ever avenge his parents? How did he come from the promising youth seeking clues to the supernatural beings that murdered his family to the broken down innkeeper telling the story? Would he ever make any sort of progress with Denna, or would my book simply explode while I read it because of the pent up sexual tension?

Were any of these questions answered or even addressed in this book? Not a one. We begin where The Name of the Wind left off, with a much older Kvothe, now an innkeeper, telling the story of his life to the king's Chronicler.

It is a story in three parts, told in three days, much like the silence that haunts his inn. As Kvothe begins his story, the book switches from third person to first person.

He begins his next term of schooling at the University. Some of his teachers love him, others hate him. Luckily, the "plot" finally intervenes, and Kvothe takes a year off from his schooling for adventure, and hopefully to fill his pockets with a little money to fight off his abject poverty.

An acquaintance conveniently knows of a rich and powerful nobleman in a distant land that is looking for a clever young musician to help him win the heart of the lady he has his eye on.

Fortunately, Kvothe happens to be a clever young musician. Then the tangent from the tangent takes another tangent to another distant land where he learns to tangent from a group of tangentary tangents, but is tangented by yet another tangent after leaving when he tangents upon some young tangents in need of being tangentially tangented away from--wait, what as I talking about again?

Oh right, I'm reviewing a book.

One could say that the entire last half of the book is just one gigantic tangent that has absolutely nothing to do with anything, and ultimately leads nowhere. Falling out with his lordly employer, Kvothe returns to school with an arrangement that for his services his education and expenses at school would be taken care of. At which point he resumes his school life as if nothing has happened and the book ends rather abruptly, again with no climax, no conflict, and no resolution.

The good? Rothfuss has an excellent sense of humor. Kvothe can be entertaining at times, when he's not acting like an insufferable smartass The world and the magic system are very well thought out, and the different cultures and races seem very distinct and real. The writing itself is excellent. So good in fact, that most people don't even realize what a god-awful mess every other aspect of the book is. Despite all the bitching I do about this book, it was worth reading at least once for the humor, or to see the train wreck for yourself.

The bad? Almost every woman in this book is a figurative, if not literal, whore that exists for the sole purpose of pleasuring, comforting, or otherwise confounding Kvothe. News flash Pat, women are people too. The same as you and me, with thoughts, feelings, and desires all of their own, that do NOT typically revolve around some incomprehensible and fantastical yearning to please men.

Just thought you'd like to know. Half of this book is copy and paste from the first book. The other half has little to no point and goes absolutely nowhere. To postpone having to pay his debt to the loan shark Devi, he uses several of his more prized possessions as collateral. Count Threpe arranges for Kvothe to travel by ship to the city of Severen, in Vintas, in order to aid the Maershon Lerand Alveron in courting the only bride suitable for his high station, with the hope that Kvothe might earn a writ of patronage in return.

Kvothe writes songs and letters that successfully woo the Maer's bride and, soon after arriving, inadvertently discovers and thwarts a plot to kill the Maer, which earns him the Maer's respect.

He also discovers Denna living in Severen and, after several weeks in her company, gets to know the song she is working on, but the lyrics violate the very core of Kvothe's knowledge about the fall of Myr Tariniel. Not able to share his history, Kvothe argues with Denna about the song's meaning and the two part ways after an ugly fight. As a final task, the Maer charges Kvothe with hunting a group of bandits that have been waylaying taxmen in The Eld.

He is accompanied by a crew of four other mercenaries as they track and confront the bandits; Kvothe cleverly employs his knowledge of sympathy to swiftly and efficiently rout the bandits, killing most of them, though their leader escapes.

Kvothe then follows the nymph-like Felurian, a being of the Fae , into her own realm, where he stays for an indeterminable time.

During this time, he sleeps with Felurian and meets and speaks to the Cthaeh, a malicious, oracular being who reveals disturbing hints of his possible future.

The Cthaeh also reveals that the leader of the group of bandits was in fact Cinder, one of the Chandrian who had long ago murdered Kvothe's troupe, and that Denna suffers cruel physical abuse at the hands of her mysterious patron. These revelations greatly distress Kvothe and he flees the realm of the Fae.

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Upon reuniting with his mercenary companions, he learns that only three days have passed in the mortal world. On the return trip to Severen, one of the mercenaries, an Adem warrior named Tempi, is ordered to stand trial for teaching Kvothe the Ketan, a secretive form of martial arts; Kvothe accompanies Tempi to the distant country of Ademre, where he completes his training in the Ketan and in the Lethani philosophy to justify Tempi's teaching him.

Upon passing a series of final tests, Kvothe is rewarded with an ancient sword he names Caesura, and an Adem legend regarding the names and signs of the "Rhinta"—known to Kvothe as the Chandrian.

Again on the road to Severen, Kvothe kills a troupe of robbers who pose as Edema Ruh after having murdered the original troupers. He then returns to the Maer and presents the waylaid taxes. The Maer and his wife show him a family heirloom, a box with no visible lid or lock, and ask for his help in learning about it, but Kvothe is unable to come to any substantial conclusions.

While justifying his execution of the robbers and defending the Edema Ruh, he reveals that he himself is of this people. This earns him utter condemnation from the Maer's wife, who detests all Edema Ruh and forces the Maer to send Kvothe away despite his considerable service. The Maer shows his gratitude by pardoning him for killing the robbers, providing a writ of performance, and ensuring Kvothe's University tuition is forever compensated.

Back home, Kvothe achieves financial stability in a deal with the University's bursar, deliberately fumbling his academic examinations in order to raise his own tuition and receive half of the tuition money above a certain amount. He also begins to hear stories of his own exploits, many greatly distorted or fabricated by their tellers. In the frame story, Kvothe's friend and disciple Bast prompts two soldiers to rob the Waystone Inn in an attempt to revitalize Kvothe, who loses the fight, whereupon Bast subsequently kills the soldiers.

The game of Tak described in the book was developed into a commercial boardgame by Rothfuss and James Ernest in The first draft of the manuscript was submitted to the editor on May 11, , [5] and the book was released in The book was a critical and commercial success, debuting at the top of the New York Times Fantasy list.

Martin blogged that " The Wise Man's Fear was worth the wait. I gulped it down in a day, staying up almost to dawn reading, and I am already itching for the next one.April 28, Whether that is true or not, his hard work paid off. You have no other views to give perspective. Retrieved November 1, Would Kvothe learn to control the Wind? Hadhoro ummahu lailata maulidihi asiyyatu wa maryamu fii niswatin minal hazhirotil qudsiyyah.

The world and the magic system are very well thought out, and the different cultures and races seem very distinct and real. Retrieved 23 January So good in fact, that most people don't even realize what a god-awful mess every other aspect of the book is.

The same as you and me, with thoughts, feelings, and desires all of their own, that do NOT typically revolve around some incomprehensible and fantastical yearning to please men.