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Brisingr (Inheritance, Book 3) by Christopher Paolini (2008-09-20)

3.7 su 5 stelle 3 recensioni clienti

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  • Audio CD
  • Editore: Listening Library (Audio) (1531)
  • ASIN: B01K3NNZSM
  • Media recensioni: 3.7 su 5 stelle  Visualizza tutte le recensioni (3 recensioni clienti)
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Recensioni clienti

3.7 su 5 stelle
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Principali recensioni dei clienti

Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
Il libro è arrivato puntuale, ma in condizioni pessime; era semplicemente stato avvolto in una sottile pellicola di plastica sotto la quale si era formata della condensa, che lo ha bagnato (sebbene i danni siano stati minimi una volta asciutto). Inoltre, sebbene nello stile dei libri che avevo precedentemente acquistato in libreria, la copertina non ha il titolo in lettere dorate, ed ha quindi rotto la continuità grafica con i due già in mio possesso.
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Formato: Copertina flessibile
Eragon and Saphira have just barely survived the latest battle between the Empire and Varden, and learned the truth about Eragon's parentage. Their encounter with Murtagh and Thorn has made them realize that they desperately need to revisit their teachers in Ellesmera, but their multitudes of promises keep them from returning. They must help Roran recover Katrina from the Ra'zac, rally forces for the Varden, and find a way to thwart Murtagh. But along the way, they'll discover some dark secrets and learn the sickening methods behind their adversaries' strengths.

BRISINGR is a well executed follow-up to ERAGON and ELDEST. It moves at a brisk and almost businesslike pace, only dragging slightly near the center of the book, as Eragon and Saphira struggle to fulfill their promises. Readers will be glad to see that the duo, Eragon especially, has not been placed upon a lofty pedestal, and still admit ignorance at times, an element that adds just the right touch of plausibility to the book.

Paolini's descriptive writing is becoming easily recognizable, and his ability to draw similes and metaphors between the most unlikely objects only adds to his appeal, and contrary to what one might expect, will draw in reluctant readers. Like with the prequels, the author cleverly manages to sneak in colorful myths and historical stories into the book that only add to the reality and vividness of Alagaesia, and make for a more engaging read.

The plot of BRISINGR is a little less developed than its predecessors, and seems to serve more as a segue between the first two books and the conclusion of the lively series, although the revelation of certain secrets and the suspense and tension Paolini weaves into the pages go a long ways in making BRISINGR a quick read.

Seasoned Paolini fans will enjoy the story, and be eager to move on to the final book.

Reviewed by: The Compulsive Reader
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Di Galland5:-) il 17 dicembre 2016
Formato: Copertina rigida Acquisto verificato
Bello come i primi due. Alcuni tratti sono un pò troppo prolissi nel descrivere particolari. Per il resto l' autore mostra di sapere il fatto suo.
Galland5
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Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.2 su 5 stelle 1.477 recensioni
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle Storyline good; WRITING STYLE TERRIBLE 22 marzo 2014
Di j.r.r. token - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
I have to agree with the commentary of reviewer Racapowski. I am a little over a third of the way through Brisingr, and it is beginning to lag in a plodding, uninteresting manner. It seems to me that Paolini believes he's in line to become the next Orson Scott Card (a highly praised fantasy writer [Ender's Game, et.al.]) and is trying to incorporate social and psychological concepts/issues that are better left to more experienced/intellectual writers. Some of Paolini's sentences are nearly unreadable, as he tries to impress the reader with big words that he had just discovered or use his idea of "clever" imagery. Here are several examples that made me shake my head because they were so annoying to me: i) he spends too much time focusing on mundane matters that add nothing to the story (i.e, a whole paragraph describing the heating of water in a kettle ("the kettle reverberated with a dull roar as a stream of water hit the bottom...restricting the flow to a languorous trickle")-ugh!; or ii) phrases that make little or no sense: "unexpected emotion clogged Eragon's chest", "astonishment raised Gedric's eyebrows"; "like a split in blue-gray granite, a wide grin spread across his jaw" (can anyone see what the writer is describing?); "as sharp and piercing as a glass needle stabbing the air" (say what? who has ever seen a glass needle?). All of these examples are located within three pages of each other (i.e., pp 276-278)!!! There are probably many more that I didn't notice in earlier pages because the story line was good enough to keep my attention and interest going. Nevertheless, mixed metaphors, confusing similes, misapprehended meaning of some words, and an overabundance of cliches makes for tedious reading when there is no confrontational action taking place among the book's characters (many of which are both interesting and unique). If Paolini doesn't pick up the pace of the story soon and abandon his futile attempt to sound mature and intellectual, I may not be able to finish reading this book because of increased boredom and frustration. And I'm not sure I will be compelled to read the last (hopefully) book in this series if the drudgery of reading Brisingr doesn't diminish.
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Fabulous 30 luglio 2016
Di Kirsten Williams - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
I chose 5 stars because the book was complete. Everything that had been a cliff hanger in Eldest was answered in brisingir. I really liked the feeling the author put into the book. It feels like your the one being torn between oaths, your the one who travels around everywhere. And finally, I loved this book because you get to experience what courage really is. You get to feel how difficult it is when Roran is proving himself to the Varden, and how he must be brave and just do it. All in all, this book was fabolous!
2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Long, but totally worth it! 15 ottobre 2014
Di Amanda D. - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
I remember waking up Christmas morning, 2008, running downstairs and seeing this book lying on the arm of our couch. Man was I ecstatic!! As soon as we were finished opening presents, I immediately ran up to my room and began reading it. This was a really good story. It, like Eldest, took me a little while to read, but not as much time. Like Eragon, I read it every chance I got. Granted, it was long, but I loved it all the same. Christopher Paolini is a very talented author! I like his writing style. I still remember when this series was all the rage when I was younger. It is a great book for fantasy lovers.
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle Lotta Talking and Walking/Running 8 settembre 2011
Di M. Rudolph - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
I liked the book but not as much as the first two books. Even from the beginning I knew it was going to be different. Apparently Christopher Paolini wanted to give more depth to the characters' lives but in the end I just got bored with it. There was a lot of running between places without any action inbetween just talking to himself or to whoever was with the character at the time. Like others have said I could have gone without so much detail into how to become a dwarf king and there Gods. Like Eragon really needed to know these things to survive all that went on. I just hope the next book has the same length but without the useless characters lives. I like learning about Eragon, Saphira, Roran, Arya and maybe even Orik. Just not learning about their religions and how to become one of them. I'm more like Saphira where it's just one track mind at a time, eat and kill and Eragon, she doesn't care to hear about how somebody is going to become something or be punished some certain way. I'm not saying to avoid the book but just keep in mind you'll be reading a lot and forgetting most. I remember the fights and few talks between a few characters and more about Eragon's family. Then there's the meditation which took multiple pages. I might read it again but skim a lot of pages that made it drag. I'll read the first two book ten times more than this one is all I can say. It's worth buying to complete the series but only few parts are worth knowing for the next book I bet.
3.0 su 5 stelle Good, but a bit forced 2 novembre 2011
Di S. Fann - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina rigida Acquisto verificato
I've enjoyed the inheritance trilogy, um I mean cycle, thus far, but Brisngr is the weakest in the series. Brisngr mostly suffers from the mistakes of Eragon in the first two books in that we must now have Eragon follow up on every oath he made - which was 7.

Pros:
We learn much more of the overarching story, and we learn more about many of the factions at play in Algaesia. There is a lot of grey added to the story, and everyone from the Varden to Urgals are cast in a different light. Eragon himself starts to question his "right" to attack Galbatorix, and has to come up with his own moral for the devastation that he is sure to bring to innocents.

Cons:
The story was forced by the earlier mistakes of Eragon, and suffered a bit from "let's move things along" that can so often plague a series.
Is Eragon always going to get his way? Some of the changes in Eragon's favor (i.e. the sword) seriously compromise other characters' standards; which I disliked.
It's quite violent for the reading level, which is a bit of a pet peeve of mine. I don't mind violence in a book (I really enjoyed the dragon tatoo series) but I do mind when a series is geared towards young readers and then sprinkles in vividly described violence. The story line is for older teenagers, but the writing level is at a pre-teen level. Either up the reading level or gloss over the violence please.
I think the biggest flaw of the book is Eragon's age. He's just too young for this story, and his lack of maturity seriously dampens the story's potential. I know he was "thrown-in" to this mess, but I honestly think that warring factions would have taken the smarter road of hiding Eragon until he grew up (faking his death comes to mind) instead of risking everything they have been fighting for on the off chance that a 16 year old farm boy is ready to fight the evil king.

Summary:
An interesting read with great potential, but the main character is too flawed for the series to be truly great.

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