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The Iron Traitor (The Iron Fey, Book 6): 9 von [Kagawa, Julie]
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The Iron Traitor (The Iron Fey, Book 6): 9 Kindle Edition

4.8 von 5 Sternen 4 Kundenrezensionen
Buch 6 von 6 in The Iron Fey (6 Book Series)
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"...Readers won't want it to end." -Kirkus Reviews

Kurzbeschreibung

After his unexpected journey into the land of the fey, Ethan Chase just wants to get back to his normal life with his girlfriend Kenzie

But when your sister is one of the most powerful faeries in the Nevernever, ‘normal’ simply isn’t an option.

Ethan’s nephew, Keirran, is missing and on the verge of doing something unthinkable in the name of saving his own love. Something that will fracture the human and faery worlds forever.

Now, as Ethan’s and Keirran’s fates entwine and Keirran slips further into darkness, Ethan’s next choice will decide the fate of them all.

‘Katniss Everdeen better watch out.’

Huffington Post onT he Immortal Rules

'Julie Kagawa is one killer storyteller.’—MTV


Produktinformation

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Dateigröße: 1102 KB
  • Seitenzahl der Print-Ausgabe: 349 Seiten
  • Verlag: MIRA Ink; Auflage: 1 (1. November 2013)
  • Verkauf durch: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ASIN: B00F0OMO0A
  • Text-to-Speech (Vorlesemodus): Aktiviert
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  • Word Wise: Aktiviert
  • Verbesserter Schriftsatz: Aktiviert
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.8 von 5 Sternen 4 Kundenrezensionen
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: #110.038 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop (Siehe Top 100 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop)

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Ethan und Kenzie sind zurück aus Nimmernie und sofort steckt zumindest Ethan in mächtigen Schwierigkeiten. Die Polizei verhört ihn wegen des Verschwindens eines Mitschülers, seine Mutter bewacht ihn wie eine Glucke und zu allem Überfluss hat er auch noch den Zorn von Kenzies Familie auf sich gezogen, weil er sie angeblich nach New York entführt hat. Als wenn das noch nicht ausreicht, ist auch noch sein Neffe Keirran verschwunden und dessen heimliche Geliebte Annwyl des Sommerhofes, sitzt bei Ethan auf dem Bett und droht für immer dahinzuschwinden. Nun gilt es Keirran zu finden, der loszog ein Heilmittel für seine Geliebte zu suchen. Dies heißt jedoch für Ethan zurück nach Nimmernie. Dabei hatte er sich doch geschworen ein für alle mal durch zu sein mit den Feen und irgendwie kommt alles viel viel schlimmer als man denkt.

Auch Band sechs hat mich sofort in seinen Krallen. Hatte ich erwartet Nimmernie würde seine Anziehungskraft auf mich verlieren und die Geschichte nur noch eine Aneinanderreihung irrwitziger Abenteuer werden, so wurde ich Gottseidank enttäuscht. Keirran ist mir persönlich immer noch etwas unsympathisch. Zu sehr Heißsporn zu unüberlegt in dem was er tut, während Ethan der Erwachsenere von beiden zu sein scheint, obwohl augenscheinlich gleich alt. Schön war vor allem die Liebesgeschichte zwischen Kenzie und Ethan. Zumal diese Beziehung nicht nur romantisch vor sich hinplätschert, sondern auch Talfahrten mitmacht. Insbesondere wenn Kenzie ihre Krallen ausfährt und Ethan zeigt, das sie keine Jungfrau in Nöten ist, die errettet werden muss.
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Meine Meinung:

"Plötzlich Prinz - Das Schicksal der Feen" von Julie Kagawa ist wie immer eine geniale Fortsetzung. So genial, dass mir dieser zweite Band sogar noch viel besser gefallen hat als Band 1.

Ich kann nur immer wieder betonen, dass Julie Kagawa einfach weiß, wie man gute Jugendbuchreihen schreibt. Ganz gleich wie viel Zeit zwischen ihren Büchern liegt, man hat immer das Gefühl, nie fort gewesen zu sein. Wie auf Knopfdruck nimmt das Nimmernie und alles, was dazugehört, Gestalt an und bezaubert den Leser aufs Neue.

Das einzige Problem, das ich mit Das Erbe der Feen hatte, war ja zum Einen der Umstand, dass ich die Charaktere aus der Plötzlich Fee Reihe schmerzlich vermisst hatte und zum Anderen, dass ich sie aus Sicht von Ethan mit ganz anderen Augen sehen sollte. Beide "Probleme" waren dieses Mal kaum noch spürbar, was mein Lesevergnügen natürlich immens gesteigert hat.

Generell kam ich viel besser mit Ethan klar, der sich langsam aber sicher mit dem Gedanken anfreundet, dass er selbst ein Teil des Nimmernie ist. Besonders gefällt mir natürlich, dass er dabei ist, seinen Frieden mit Meghan zu schließen. Außerdem kommt er mittlerweile stärker aus Feen-Konflikten heraus, anstatt sich von dem Ganzen runterziehen zu lassen.

Kenzie ist immer noch ein kleines Highlight! Es ist immer wieder erstaunlich, wie natürlich ihr Umgang mit den Feen ist, aber da ist es wohl von Vorteil, wenn man "nichts" zu verlieren hat. Leider hat ihre Krankheit für Konflikte gesorgt, die einerseits total verständlich, aber andererseits auch völlig übetrieben waren.
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I already liked the previous "Ironfey" books. I hope there will be another.
Julie Kagawa has a good writing stil. I have never been disappointed by any of her books.
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Very nice to read and to enjoy but with a bad cliffhanger and the end and book 7 is nowhere mentioned.
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Amazon.com: 4.2 von 5 Sternen 170 Rezensionen
20 von 24 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen The story is good...the characters not so much. 29. Oktober 2013
Von BookGeek - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I am not a fan of stories like ALICE IN WONDERLAND. You know, "let's fall down the rabbit hole to a dangerous and wonderful place ...and oh! A strange, but interesting creature that's here to help or harm us for absolutely no reason!" Those kinds of stories. The IRON FEY series is like that and now it's spin-off series has a similar vein. The difference between Alice and Ethan Chase is that I care about him beyond the fact that something weird happens to him. He's a kid who has been dragged into the faery world and they will not let him go. No matter where he turns, Fae are always there to force him into chaos.

I enjoyed most of this book, I did, but the glaring lack of character conviction and the blatant manipulation by the author makes it impossible for me to give it a high rating. There is no real true heart or emotion in this book. It's all talk and because it's all talk I have an issue with the ending. Characters make huge choices. End of the world, war between all fey, kind of choices and I don't believe it. They do it for love, but none of the relationships feel genuine to me. It's all author desires and no true evidence on the page. Kagawa tells us they are in love, but never shows us and the showing is what gives us emotional entanglements to story and character.
My biggest issue with IRON TRAITOR is that the female characters are there as a beacon for the real characters to focus their love and are useless beyond that. I call Ethan, Keirran, and even Mr. Chase "real," because they are well rounded characters who have clear desires, motivations and their presence has a real influence on the plot. The girls on the other hand are there to give their male counter parts heart. Annwyl is weak and pathetic, admittedly she has a reason in this book, but she was the same in THE LOST PRINCE. She is always a step behind in figuring out what's happening and she is constantly overly grateful for the fact that people care about her. Keirran's every step is to save her and she claims to care, but she neither fights for her life or relinquishes it to save Keirran from ruining his life in his desire to save her.
Kenzie is a formulaic `I am woman' character who always stomps her foot in feminist rage when Ethan wants her to stay home, but contributes nothing for 90% of the book. Literally, Kenzie has a scene in the beginning where she successfully negotiates with the Fey, but spends the rest of the book hiding behind rocks or getting Ethan injured in his role as her protector. Ethan comes out the romantic hero in his vow to step in front of a dragon to save Kenzie, while she is the annoying busy body who is risking both their lives just so she can say it was her choice. Add to that Ethan's mom who comes off as an irrational child of a parent while her husband is not only rational, but also understanding with a dash of support and you have a book with useless females.
It's amazing to me that the woman who created the awesome
Allison Sekemoto, created these women. It was almost like writing a book from a close minded male.
Kagawa's relationships would be more interesting if she actually gave us love stories. In all three of her series, characters are in "love," but I don't buy it. Keirran is willing to burn the world to save Annwyl, but they are barely together and he never checks in on her, so it's hard to actually believe their love. Ethan loves Kenzie, but there is not a lick of chemistry between them that would make me believe that they are not best friends. They are not in love, in my opinion and it's difficult for me to understand why the author is trying so hard to make it a love match.

One last complaint about Kenzie. I think she is one of the most horrible characters I have ever read. Not only is she useless, she is selfish and a fool. She's a fool, because she is always giving her opinions and advising Ethan when she has no idea what she is talking about. She doesn't have the experience to back up anything she says. Like, at all. She uses the fact that Ethan has been so isolated and lonely to her advantage. She'll be like "this is what a good friend does" and because he thinks he loves her and has no experience with it, he believes her. She is partially to blame for the explosive cliffhanger of an ending.

And the cliffhanger is explosive. It's also infuriating and confusing, because I do not know where the rest of the series is going. Or how it will make sense.

If you love the Iron Fey series you will enjoy this book and be heart sick at the end.
7 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Sixth entry into "The Iron Fey" series suffers from repetition 22. November 2013
Von Suzi Hough - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
**This review contains spoilers for previous books in the series.**

After his second encounter with the fairies, Ethan tries once more to block them out, but when one of his companions from a previous trip appears in his home, seeking help, he realizes that he can no longer turn his back on events in the Nevernever - especially when he learns that his nephew Kierran has gone missing. When Ethan and his girlfriend Kenzie catch up with Kierran at the New Orleans goblin market, they find him playing a most dangerous game. Kierran is desperate to save the love of his life, the exiled Summer fairy Annwyl who is fading slowly into nothingness, and he will make any bargain that will guarantee her life. Ethan must once again journey into the Nevernever in order to protect his impetuous nephew from himself. A prophecy has long existed that Kierran will be the cause of Ethan's death. Can Ethan trust Kierran or is he walking straight into a betrayal?

This is what happens in "The Iron Traitor": Someone (usually Ethan or Kierran) tells the rest of the group that they must Go It Alone. Someone else (nearly always the significant other) wants to know why. Person #1 explains it is to Protect You; Significant Other wails that It's My Choice and I Choose You! Everyone kisses and makes up, only to have the same conversation an hour later.

Seriously, I lost track of how many times Ethan told Kenzie, "I can't take you with me. It's too dangerous!" only to have her respond, "You're just like everyone else, treating me like I'm sick!" Well, yes, Kenzie. You have cancer. YOU ARE SICK. The major reason she seems to like Ethan is because he always eventually caves to her badgering that he treat her "like a normal girl" and pretend he doesn't notice that she isn't physically strong enough to adventure in the Nevernever.

But you want to talk about people throwing themselves in danger for love, you've got to look at Kierran, who WILL NOT LET ANNWYL DIE even after she's come to peace with her fate. Personally, I think it's inadvisable to destroy your soul in order to let another live, but if self-destruction doesn't bother Kierran I suppose it's his choice. But when you are willing to set the fairie courts at war and potentially destroy the balance of the fairy universe for the sake of one person who doesn't really want it- well, that's just selfish. Kierran's a terrible person.

It does make that darn prophecy seem all the more probable, though. Speaking of the prophecy, Ethan finally learns about it in this book, and it's fascinating how it affects his character. All his life, he's thought that Meghan didn't want to see her old family because she didn't love them, but now he's convinced that she was trying to protect them from her son, Kierran - all because of the prophecy she heard when she was younger. His frustration and anger toward his sister redirect to his nephew. But in spite of this, Ethan tries to help Kierran on his quest anyway. As we see more and more of the ugly side of Kierran's personality, Ethan's suppressed goodness rises to the surface. By the end of the book, I found myself liking Ethan and strongly disliking Kierran - which is more or less the opposite of how I felt at the end of The Lost Prince (The Iron Fey).

(Side note: Since "The Iron Traitor" returned to the naming convention used for the rest of the books of the series, I'm left wondering this: Why wasn't the previous book called "The Iron Prince"?)

This would be a lousy place to start reading this series, but if you've been reading the The Iron Fey Boxed Set books than this is an important addition to the story, because we're finally seeing where that prophecy was leading when it was pronounced back in the "Iron's Prophecy" novella.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen The Iron Traitor Review 2. Januar 2014
Von Emily @ Falling for YA - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
One of my biggest pet peeves is when authors spend too much time explaining to you what happened in the last book. This bothered me when I read The Fiery Heart by Richelle Mead, almost ruining the book for me. And this re-capping is bothering me again with The Iron Traitor. So much time was spent reminding me what happened in The Lost Prince that I kept wondering when the action was finally going to begin in The Iron Traitor. Then when things finally started to take a turn in the right direction Kagawa leaves us on a terrible cliffhanger.

I don’t think I would have been bother by all of the reminders if I had better connected with the characters. The second book should make me love the characters even more then the first book did. In the The Lost Prince I was introduced to Ethan, Keirran, Annwyl, and Kenzie. This book should have made me love them. Instead, I found myself getting annoyed with Kenzie constantly butting in; Annwyl playing the fragile flower, and Keirran blindly charging in to situations before thinking. The only person who didn’t get on my nerves was Ethan.

One of the things I loved the most about The Lost Prince was that some of our favorite characters played a role in the story. In this installment Ash, Meagan, Puck, and Grimm do make brief appearances, but they are very brief.

Honestly, in a lot of ways The Iron Traitor was just a space filler to get us to book three. Nothing new really happened in the plot. I think we are meant to have fallen for Annwyl and cared about the relationship between Annwyl and Keirran. Unfortunately, I never found their romance believable. I didn’t understand why these two characters wanted to be together so badly, or why Keirran loved Annwyl so much. She has never really given Keirran a reason to care. I actually wished they would have just let her fade.

Okay, okay, that came out a bit harsh. But honestly, I don’t really care for her as a character. I do hope she grows some kind of a backbone in book 3 though. I also hope we finally get to the mystery of the Lost Fey and their queen.

Despite not really enjoying this installment I will probably continue the series. I am a sucker for The Iron Fey. It was my guilty pleasure and this spin-off series has the general iron fey structure. Although, without the same heart and soul. Hopefully Kagawa can make me love these characters in the next book. I know if a writer can do it, she is more then up to the challenge.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Kagawa will kill you with the romance, action, and dark themed goodness that is The Iron Traitor. 14. November 2013
Von Dark Faerie Tales - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Review courtesy of Dark Faerie Tales.

Quick & Dirty: Kagawa will kill you with the romance, action, and dark themed goodness that is The Iron Traitor.

Opening Sentence: My name is Ethan Chase.

The Review:

Ugh. Julie Kagawa knows how to kill me. The Iron Traitor‘s story line is a lot darker than Meghan’s story. It’s a lot edgier, filled with more anger, angst, and foreboding moments. Kagawa reinvents her world, bringing us back to the Nevernever. She brings us to familiar places, but tells it in a way that’s new. There were many moments that I didn’t recognize the area, but I think that was smart. I was able to fear the unknown of the Nevernever, as it should; rightfully so.

I started reading The Iron Traitor because I was in a little reading slump. But as usual, Kagawa knows how to bri0ng me out of anything. Her stories engage me, always with a mix of action and comedy. Her words know how to bring out emotions, whether they are ones of happiness and ones of anger. Kagawa’s writing seems to get better with every story. She knows how to fine tune her stories not just for herself and her storytelling, but also for her audience. She knows when to make someone cry, make someone fearful of the dark, and when you least expect it, feel so much angst because she just did something you would never expect.

The Iron Traitor begins a little after where The Lost Prince left off. Ethan Chase has proved to us that he is not a young child anymore, and now he has brought himself back into the world of the Fey. This time, it’s not for his sister, but his nephew. Kierran is missing and may do something unthinkable and definitely something he can’t take back. There are rumors that whatever Keirran is planning to do, it will cause a rift between the human and the fae worlds, creating much chaos and havoc. Ethan is one of the only ones who can help Kierran, but will he be able to save Kierran as well as save himself?

Without saying much right now, Ethan Chase is put into many scenarios that tests his loyalty, his character, and his heart. It’s great to see him grow up into this young man. His voice is realistic, it’s surreal. I feel like that through Kagawa’s writing, he is a tangible person. In this world filled with fae, magic, and the unknown, Ethan stands out as the hero to love. His walk between good and evil is exhilarating.

Kagawa’s supporting characters in The Iron Traitor makes waves. They want more than a supporting role, and it’s refreshing to see. Kierran has surprised me so much in this book. I didn’t think that much of him in the previous book, but he wasn’t put into the spotlight until this book, at least in my opinion. I was actually able to see Kierran as a tangible person, flaws and all. I saw his vulnerabilities and strengths, and it was an amazing thing to read.

Kagawa is an evil literary genius. The Nevernever has grown into a wonderful setting, coming to life just like another character. I loved how Kagawa erased all rules of the world of fae and invented her own. I read so many amazing details, it’s killing me not being able to spoil you all.

As usual Kagawa’s writing is impeccable. I adore her and especially loved reading The Iron Traitor. This is definitely going to be a story to remember for fall.

Notable Scene:

Keeping myself between Kenzie and the entrance, I slowly turned the knob until it clicked, then flung the door back.

There was a girl sitting on my bed. A lithe, beautiful girl in a green-and-white dress, long chestnut hair tumbling down her back. The tips of her slender, pointed ears peeked up through the shining waves, and her large moss-green eyes regarded me solemnly.

“Annwyl,” I breathed as Kenzie quickly stepped through the door and closed it behind us. Seeing the Summer faery caused a flood of apprehension to surge up with a vengeance. There was only one reason she could be here, one reason she could come. “What are you doing here? What’s happened to Kierran?”

FTC Advisory: HarlequinTeen provided me with a copy of The Iron Traitor. No goody bags, sponsorships, “material connections,” or bribes were exchanged for my review.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Brilliant ending! 14. November 2013
Von AboutToRead - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Iron Traitor is another amazing novel from Julie Kagawa. I just love the world she has created and every time I get to visit it is a treat. There are certain things you expect from an Iron Fey novel: action, adventure, romance. Every single one of those elements is present in the story. What I wasn’t expecting, however, was betrayal. But given the title, I probably should have seen that coming :)

As much as I love this series, I have a few tiny issues with the Call of the Forgotten plot line—I don’t like the idea of sucking glamour from other faeries. It’s just too vampire-esque for me and I am over vampires (unless Richelle Mead wrote it). But even though the soul sucking faeries are a negative for me, Julie Kagawa is just such an amazing writer! I seriously can’t get enough of her stories. The way she pulls you into the adventure on top of the very interesting and unique world she has created just does it for me every time.

The characters are also great in this novel. I really enjoy reading about Kenzie and Ethan, but Kierran gets on my nerves a bit. He actually didn’t bother me in the first novel, but in this one he was just a little to Ash-like and I do not like Ash. At all. Yes—I realize I am all alone in the world when it comes to my feeling for Ash. Sigh.

The best part about The Iron Traitor for me though was the ending. It was freaking brilliant. I didn’t see it coming. I didn’t think anything like that would happen. And the way it was left? Priceless. Truly a work of art. Someone should end a series like this! It would be EPIC in a “no, you didn’t!” kind of way.

As a long time Iron Fey fan, I was really pleased with this installment. Visiting the NeverNever is something that always makes me happy and Kagawa continues to provide tons of action and adventure mixed with good love stories. If you’re a faerie fan, you won’t want to miss this one.
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