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- A Court of Mist and Fury Book Reviews
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A Court of Mist and Fury Summary
Feyre has undergone more trials than one human woman can carry in her heart. Though she’s now been granted the powers and lifespan of the High Fae, she is haunted by her time Under the Mountain and the terrible deeds she performed to save the lives of Tamlin and his people.
As her marriage to Tamlin approaches, Feyre’s hollowness and nightmares consume her. She finds herself split into two different people: one who upholds her bargain with Rhysand, High Lord of the feared Night Court, and one who lives out her life in the Spring Court with Tamlin. While Feyre navigates a dark web of politics, passion, and dazzling power, a greater evil looms. She might just be the key to stopping it, but only if she can harness her harrowing gifts, heal her fractured soul, and decide how she wishes to shape her future-and the future of a world in turmoil.
- READ OTHER NOVELS IN THE “A COURT OF THORNS AND ROSES SERIES BY SARAH J. MAAS:
- A Court Of Frost And Starlight
- A court of Silver Flames
- A Court of Thorns and Roses
A Court of Mist and Fury pdf and Paperback – Buy Online
A Court of Mist and Fury Author – Sarah J. Maas
Sarah J. Maas is the #1 New York Times and internationally bestselling author of the Crescent City, A Court of Thorns and Roses, and the Throne of Glass series. Her books have sold more than twelve million copies and are published in thirty-seven languages. A New York native, Sarah lives in Philadelphia with her husband, son, and dog. To find out more, visit sarahjmaas.com or follow @therealsjmaas on Instagram.
A Court of Mist and Fury Book Information
- ASIN : B01A8ZNWXS
- Publisher : Bloomsbury Publishing; 1st edition (May 3, 2016)
- Publication date : May 3, 2016
- Language : English
- File size : 7047 KB
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- X-Ray : Enabled
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 641 pages
- Lending : Not Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #28,213 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- #12,642 in Whispersync for Voice
- #27,363 in Kindle eBooks
A Court of Mist and Fury Characters
- Bone Carver
- Elain Archeron
- Feyre Archeron
- Goat-legged Fawn
- King of Hyber
- Lucien Vanserr
- Morrigan’s Mother
- Mrs. Laurent
- Nesta Archeron
- Summer Court Advisers
- White Mare
A Court of Mist and Fury Reviews
1.0 out of 5 stars
A Court of Self-Inserts and Fanfiction
Reviewed in the United States on November 25, 2018
I wish there was a better way for me to express my disgust for this. This book completely ruined the first book, and it is almost as if this is a fanfiction written by a 13 year old tumblr fangirl to self-insert her favorite pairings in response to the first book. The amount of character assassinations was utterly appalling, not to mention how appalling so many of the cringy sex scenes were. The book is also far too long for what was going on in it. There is a reason this is only $5, but this was $5 too much. I’d go more into it, but I don’t think I want to raise my blood pressure anymore than I already have with this nonsense. I don’t think I could review it without spoilers either, but please save your money and just read the first book which was wonderful and pretend it ended there! This is awful.
1.0 out of 5 stars
Don’t read if you loved the romance in the first novel
Reviewed in the United States on October 19, 2020
If you loved Tamlin in the first book, don’t read this. The author completely destroys his character and then dismisses the ENTIRE love story of the first novel. I was irate and wish I had stopped with the first book (which I really loved). It was also extremely long and overly padded with minutiae about everyone’s backstory. Grrr, I’m still angry with how this book erased all the romance of the first novel. Waste of time.
5.0 out of 5 stars
The most powerful High Lord in Pyranthian thinks he doesn’t deserve happiness. After everything he endured Under the
Reviewed in the United States on December 29, 2016
I want to start off with how healthy Sarah J. Maas is writing Feyre. Healthy relationships are rare to find in YA. And after all the neglect from Tamlin, she realized her worth. It took her a little while to see her worth. And she only got to see her worth when she was away from the Spring Court, courtesy of Rhysand.
Feyre was left in isolation for three months after the events in ACOTAR. Isolation leads to self-reflection and that’s why she was still in agony and tortuous pain from her mind while living safely in the Spring Court. Her night terrors never went away because she had all this time to remember her ordeal.
And then Rhysand comes into the picture. And he gave her nothing but choices, which in its own way is everything. She made friends and started living a healthy lifestyle. She was fixing herself because she saw more than just the suffocating walls of Tamlin’s home. Rhysand knew she could only fix herself. He gave her that chance to become independent again. And if that’s not the healthiest thing I’ve ever read in YA, then nothing is.Now that that’s out of the way.RHYSAND.
Holy Cauldron is he precious. He thinks so little of himself and it breaks my heart that he thinks that way. The most powerful High Lord in Pyranthian thinks he doesn’t deserve happiness. After everything he endured Under the Mountain with Amarantha for fifty years. He deserves everything and more. He is so fragile. PROTECT HIM FEYRE.
I have grown very attached to this series and I’ve learned that it’s not safe to read in public because you will get aroused. So thank you Maas for that.
1.0 out of 5 stars
I wanted to like this book
Reviewed in the United States on December 4, 2020
I really did. I highly enjoyed the first one. It was fast paced and engaging. This one though was the complete opposite. It moved far too slow and Feyre became highly unlikable. She went from being a strong character to someone that I no longer liked. She was weak and annoying. I was tired of hearing about what happened to HER Under The Mountain. I was tired of hearing about Amaranth, how anything red reminded her of her, how she was broken, shattered, destroyed. She was there for a few months BY CHOICE!. Did it suck? Yup but there were people there for FIFTY YEARS who had it far worse than her!
And she treated Tamlin like garbage why? Because YOU didn’t want to talk to him about what you’re dealing with. When he “locked”her in the house and she freaked out because “OMG! I’m locked up again like I was Under The Mountain!” I wanted to throw the book at the wall.
I ended up skimming through the rest to the end just to see what happened. I unfortunately bought the third book and I hope that it ends up better than this one.
5.0 out of 5 stars
A POWERFUL follow-up to the first book
Reviewed in the United States on May 17, 2016
I’m in grad school now and I don’t get much time for leisure reading, but this book has reminded me of why I love Young Adult fantasy…and then some. I didn’t read it just once, I read it TWICE because it was just that satisfying. In ACOMAF, we see Feyre faced with the shattered pieces of her heart and identity caused by what was done to her as well as by the decisions she made while “Under the Mountain” (in ACOTAR). Maas does an excellent job developing Feyre’s character in a believable way – one that worked really well with the storyline. Throughout the book, the reader goes on an emotional journey with Feyre as she grows into her power and demonstrates strength that comes from respecting herself and what she is now (a pretty damn strong High Fae) – an excellent thing for any young woman to read. I was also SO excited to see the twist on the Hades/Persephone-like plot (Rhysand/Feyre) that Maas weaved in there, not to mention the introduction of a pretty epic team fighting the bad guys together. Maas also does an excellent job in expanding the universe of this book. In summary, ACOMAF is emotionally charged, touching, and serious, but it is also funny and wildly entertaining. The ending leads me to believe that there will be a pretty IMPRESSIVE conclusion to the trilogy.
Note to the parents: This book can get pretty steamy/descriptive in terms of romantic scenes. (I’m just alerting you if you are very cautious about the types of books/scenes you want your kids to read given their age range.) If it helps, I feel like the author was very purposeful in including those scenes, and if anything, I think things are described in a way that is healthier than what’s in a lot of teen fiction nowadays (ie: destructive relationships)
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