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The Chainfire Trilogy is the name given to the final three books in the Sword of Truth series: Chainfire, Phantom, and Confessor. The events of the trilogy follow. Chainfire: Chainfire Trilogy, Part 1 (Sword of Truth, Book 9) [Terry Goodkind] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. With Wizard’s First Rule and . Chainfire [Terry Goodkind] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers . vg++ condition In stock shipped from our UK warehouse.

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The disappearance of Kahlan also allows the book to “reinterpret” events the wrong way – sort of like Twilight zone, and then you yank someone out of existence, and there’s a whole bunch of paradoxes, and it’s only one man who notices the difference.

If she was ever even real.

Chainfire trilogy

Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. She is a such busybody.

Really I would have given it a 3. It’s a good indication of just how much one person’s influence can have on an individual and since Kahlan was such a well known person across the world Goodkind provides people have changed because of it.

I’m tired of following Richard and Kahlan around whenever they get separated. In short, the story isn’t really about Jagang or the beast conjured by Jagang that is chasing Richard, bur rather a story of dedication to love and truth. A thing is what it is, it is itself.

I remember liking this book when I first read it, but, looking back now, I think that my enjoyment of it was only in comparison with my utter hatred and loathing of Naked Empire, which I read for a second time immediately before picking it up. Despite Richard’s attempts to explain the events of the last several years could not have happened without Kahlan, the paradoxes are explained away as Richard remembering things inaccurately.


Take the 40 page long conversation between Richard and Shota. As he recovers, days later, he comes to realize that everyone but him has forgotten who Kahlan was and what she meant not only to Richard, but to their lives as well. Wizard’s First Rule Book 2: Open Preview See a Problem? And the plot really got ssslllllloooowwww just look at the book covers for Chainfire and Phantom — you can tell we’re not going anywhere.

Every time Richard confronts another main character that had some association with Kahlan, he goes off to describe events that happened because of her or in their presence. And so a scene that’s meant to be an explosive moment of action from our hero is an over-analyzed, excruciatingly over-described mockery of what it was supposed to be.

After being gravely injured in battle, Richard awakes to discover Kahlan missing. The following review is copied and pasted from my blog: But for once it didn’t so much have to do with Goodkind’s writing as the characters themselves.

To his disbelief, no one remembers the woman he is frantically trying to find. What a waste of time and effort to write that all out, and what a waste of time and effort to read it. TL;DR – The last pages of this book are very good. Even then, I only buy books from these series when i find them at used book stores for half off, and only read them when I’m desperate for procrastination material.


But, I kept going because I was really invested by this time. I can’t review this a singular book. If you are a fan of the books, I would not recommend the show. We are TOLD all of this.

Chainfire: Chainfire Trilogy Part 1 – Goodkind Terry

It was ponderous and YA. Even though she doesn’t believe him, when he despairs of finding Kahlan, it is Nicci who forces him to see beyond what everyone around him wants him to see. My husband and Chaifnire attempted to watch the initial episode but we found ourselves very frustrated with the substantial changes that had been made in the initial storyline and the relationships between the characters.

He sighs, then grabs a flint and steel to do it the old fashioned way. It is ALL told.

There’s even a part in the book I won’t be a brute and spoil it here about Cara that made me shed a tear. He has this annoying habit of dancing around the exact cause of drama, and just trying to build drama around the reader not knowing things chaainfire everyone in the scene clearly knows.