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The Tombs of Atuan (Earthsea Trilogy) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 1. Juni 1984

4.2 von 5 Sternen 54 Kundenrezensionen

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Taschenbuch, 1. Juni 1984
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Often compared to Tolkien's Middle-earth or Lewis's Narnia, Ursula K. Le Guin's Earthsea is a stunning fantasy world that grabs quickly at our hearts, pulling us deeply into its imaginary realms. Four books (A Wizard of Earthsea, The Tombs of Atuan, The Farthest Shore, and Tehanu) tell the whole Earthsea cycle--a tale about a reckless, awkward boy named Sparrowhawk who becomes a wizard's apprentice after the wizard reveals Sparrowhawk's true name. The boy comes to realize that his fate may be far more important than he ever dreamed possible. Le Guin challenges her readers to think about the power of language, how in the act of naming the world around us we actually create that world. Teens, especially, will be inspired by the way Le Guin allows her characters to evolve and grow into their own powers.

In this second book of Le Guin's Earthsea series, readers will meet Tenar, a priestess to the "Nameless Ones" who guard the catacombs of the Tombs of Atuan. Only Tenar knows the passageways of this dark labyrinth, and only she can lead the young wizard Sparrowhawk, who stumbles into its maze, to the greatest treasure of all. Will she?

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"New and longtime Earthsea fans will be drawn to these impressive new editions." (The Horn Book) -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

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Format: Taschenbuch
This is one of the best fantasy trilogies out there because it is one of the most unique. It is often compared to Tolkien's Lord of the Rings but I find it hard to compare them because they are so different. Lord of the Rings is one very long story of a quest filled with battles and monsters while Earthsea is made up of three very seperate stories centering around the adventures of one character. Lord of the Rings is a straight-forward story that can be taken as just a good story if you don't want to ruin the fun with a bunch of thematic analyzation, although you can find heaps of stuff to analyze if you want. In Earthsea you cannot avoid the philosophies that LeGuin is trying to convey. But that does not get in the way of the stories. A Wizard of Earthsea is the first and best in my opinion, it has the most fascinating storyline and the most satisfying and beautifully realized conclusion when Ged finally confronts the creature he unleashed upon Earthsea. The Tombs of Atuan is the least of the three but still entertaining. The Farthest Shore is filled with scenes of Ged teaching Arren of the philosophy of balance and the power that fear has over people which are themes as relevent to our world as they are to Earthsea. Towards the end it is filled with dragons. Earthsea's dragons are the most interesting dragons I've read about in fantasy, not really good, but not really bad either although very wise. All three books are filled with vivid and beautiful atomosphere, and in all books it is love and courage that deafeat the evil forces of hate and fear. This is fantasy that is guaranteed to make you think.
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Von Ein Kunde am 17. Februar 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
In the farthest shore, all the wizardry of earthsea is running dry somewhere on the end of the world. Ged, and a young Prince from Enlad named Arren, venture out to find this hole. Adventure after adventure Ged and Arren gain love and respect for another and move closer and closer to the secret meaning of the unbalance in Earthsea. In one of these adventures, Ged saves Arren from a slaveship taking Arren to be sold into slavery. Arren then realized how much of a friend Ged actually was. Arren has a great will inside himself that pushes him to eventually walk from life back into death. I would recommend this book for people who like to read, and who don't mind paying a little extra attention while reading. This book is a little confusing but if you concentrate a little harder it will be fine. It is confusing because alot of the dialog gets rather hard to follow, and it talks in sort of an old speech which is sometimes hard to figure out what the book is saying. I think that it was a pretty good book.
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Format: Taschenbuch
The second book in the Earthsea series is something of a twist in that it does not focus on the main character of the Earthsea series. It is, instead, written from the perspective of Tenar, a priestess who is stripped of her individuality right down to losing the right to have a name. This seems to do two things, it allows you to get to know a new character (something I always enjoy) and it allows you to see Ged from a new perspective. Tenar's perspective on Ged is somewhat idealized, but it's apparent that this is the character's point of view, not the author's inability to create a character with depth.
One of the things I really enjoyed about the book was (I hope I can say this without spoiling the story) that when Ged showed up, he didn't magically fix everything that was bad. So often at the end of a book the characters are 'riding off into the sunset' and the world is a perfect place again. In this one, they do ride into the sunset, of course, but they seem to do it with the knowledge that they still have work ahead of them.
I recommend reading this book, but get The Wizard of Earthsea first to get a more complete look at the world Tenar and Ged live in.
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Format: Taschenbuch
The Farthest Shore is a story of a young prince name Arren who comes to Ged, the archmage at Roke to tell him of a magic drain in Earthsea. Roke is a magical island in which magic flows fluently and apprentices learn magery. They set out on the Lookfar, a sailing ship, to Hort Town, Lorbannery, and Dragon Run, 3 cities in Earthsea in search of the source of the magical drain. At dragon run they find dragons dying because they have lost their speech and they have become savages. A dragon named Orm Embar leads them to an island where they believe that there is a hole in Earthsea. They meet an evil wizard and are forced to battle him. The new character of Earthsea is named Arren. He is a prince, and a descendent of Morred, a famous king in Earthsea. He has no magical powers unlike his father who is a king. He has a magical sword, which throughout the story seems to be just a sword, but helps Arren out greatly in the end to destroy his enemies and protect Ged. He is very unsure of himself and his concept of betrayal trips him up. He helps Ged to solve the mystery and is a fun twist to the story of Earthsea. I would recommend this book with extreme prejudice because I personally am a fan of knights and magic and dragons. This book really is the best of all of the four Earthsea books.
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