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eBook Servant of the Empire ePub

by Raymond E. Feist

eBook Servant of the Empire ePub
Author: Raymond E. Feist
Language: English
ISBN: 0586203818
ISBN13: 978-0586203811
Publisher: Voyager; New edition edition (July 15, 1992)
Pages: 832
Category: Fantasy
Subcategory: Fantasy
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 845
Formats: doc docx lit txt
ePub file: 1429 kb
Fb2 file: 1655 kb

Servant of the Empire is a fantasy novel by American writers Raymond E. Feist and Janny Wurts.

Servant of the Empire is a fantasy novel by American writers Raymond E. Published in 1990, it is the second book in the Empire Trilogy, preceded by 1987's Daughter of the Empire and followed by Mistress of the Empire in 1992. In the world of Kelewan, Mara of the Acoma has now become an expert player in the Game of the Council through bloody political maneuvering

I wish to have one of the Acoma spies close at hand. Tasaio considered a rising ribbon of smoke as if it told him secrets. As the runner reached the front of the estate house, Keyoke hobbled down on his crutch to offer greeting. For the Lady of the Acoma!' cried the messenger.

I wish to have one of the Acoma spies close at hand. He went on, 'I would observe this servant.

Servant of the Empire book.

RAYMOND E. FEIST and JANNY WURTS Servant of the Empire. Book Two of the Empire Trilogy. HarperVoyager An imprint of ers Ltd. 1 London Bridge Street London SE1 9GF. Previously published in paperback by HarperCollins Science Fiction & Fantasy 1993. First published in Great Britain by Grafton Books 1990. The Authors assert the moral right to be identified as the authors of this work.

Servant of the Empire Hardcover – 1 Sep 1990. by Raymond E. Feist (Author), Janny Wurts (Author). In this book, Mara overcomes the grief and emotional torment she endured during her marriage to Bunto of the Anasati clan, and begins thinking of the future

Servant of the Empire Hardcover – 1 Sep 1990. In this book, Mara overcomes the grief and emotional torment she endured during her marriage to Bunto of the Anasati clan, and begins thinking of the future. All the time, she struggles to foil plots by her family's ancient enemy to obliterate her house. She also becomes enamored with a most-unlikely lover, in the form of Kevin of Zun, a captured Midkemian noble brought to her estates as a slave (more on this later). Feist, Janny Wurts. Behind him, the first heavily laden silk wagons creaked to a standstill, the stamp of the needra teams scattering ochre dust on the breeze. sed battle armour made his knees ache and his back cramp; getting too old for campaign in the field, he thought. Yet the warrior within him prevailed. Neither age nor fatigue reflected in Keyoke’s stance as he turned keen eyes toward the crest of the hill and scanned the roadway ahead. To the men who stood in neat ranks behind their officers, Keyoke was as he had.

With Servant of the Empire fantasy author Janny Wurts successfully continues her magnificent Kelewan .

With Servant of the Empire fantasy author Janny Wurts successfully continues her magnificent Kelewan series. Lady Mara of the Acoma not only has succeeded to strengthen her terribly weakened house, but also has managed to strike a severe blow to the House of Minwanabi, her blood-sworn arch-enemies. The only one of Feist's novels that I have read 4 times, Servant of the Empire is a brilliant balance of politics that would make anything on earth seem like a nursery game, and an emotional upheaval in a woman who for the first time sees the injustices of the society she has been brought up to love before all other things.

Servant of the Empire. Through bloody political manoeuvring she has become a powerful force within the Empire; but surrounded by deadly rivals, Mara has to be the best simply to stay alive

SERVANT of the EMPIRE. Raymond E. Feist lives in Rancho Santa Fe, California, and was born and raised in Southern California. He is the author of the bestselling and critically acclaimed Riftwar Saga (Magician, Silverthorn, A Darkness at Sethanon and Prince of Blood), Faerie Tale and The King's Buccaneer

Servant of the empire. Sequel to: Daughter of the empire.

Second in Feist & Wurts' wonderful epic trilogy -- one of the most successful fantasy collaborations of all time THE EMPIRE TRILOGY: BOOK II Nobody knows how to play the Game of the Council better than Mara of the Acoma. But when you're surrounded by deadly rivals intent on toppling you at every turn, you need to be the best simply to survive!
DART-SKRIMER
Continuing where Daughter of the Empire left off, SERVANT OF THE EMPIRE follows Mara, Ruling Lady of the Acoma, as she attempts to navigate ruthless Tsuranuanni politics. In this book, Mara overcomes the grief and emotional torment she endured during her marriage to Bunto of the Anasati clan, and begins thinking of the future. All the time, she struggles to foil plots by her family's ancient enemy to obliterate her house. She also becomes enamored with a most-unlikely lover, in the form of Kevin of Zun, a captured Midkemian noble brought to her estates as a slave (more on this later). This is a long book, nearly 700 pages of emotional turmoil, an epic story with ups and downs and continual action. If you liked DAUGHTER OF THE EMPIRE, you'll like this one too, as it follows the same major themes of Mara the Underdog outsmarting arrogant and honor-bound lords. There are no real surprises here, as every conflict and climax center around Mara either surviving or not, and since the series is solely focused on her, you're fairly certain she won't be destroyed in book 2 of 3.

The weak points of this book center around Kevin of Zun. He plays a major role in this story, and at times shows great promise, but mostly he's a disappointment. Your typical fantasy protagonist, he's witty, wry, stubborn, and incredible in a fight, but he also displays some annoying characteristics. He shows almost no loyalty to the men he became a slave with, he is overly emotional about how Mara treats him, and he is ridiculously disrespectful of Tsuarani tradition (in a place where most people would be summarily executed for a breach in protocol). The worst thing Kevin brings to the table though, is the way he changes Mara. She goes from being a level-headed, genius political tactician, thinking everything through to the Nth degree, to a love-struck and sometimes reckless young woman. I know the authors were trying to show how true love affected Mara, but they diminished her by casting her in this role here.

This book, much like the first, tells a self-contained story-arc from beginning to end. No cliff hangers here, as the story seems nicely wrapped up by the end of the book. The third installment will have to introduce a new conflict, and I'm looking forward to reading it. Recommended!
რฉςh
I’ve read this trilogy several times and always enjoyed it. I only wish there had been more collaboration stories from these authors
SkroN
This a good story, about a fascinating culture. The magicians are interesting, if not particularly fleshed out thus far. The characters are easy to root for (or cheerfully dislike, as the case may be).
Wenes
Four times i have read and enjoyed yhis book. A great series to read oerr and over again. Enjoy it.
Kekinos
This book was the continuation of a very good series. It has likeable caraeters and a very good story line. Fiest does something that few authors do, he ends each book so that you can walk away from the story and not be left hanging. I highly recommend this entire series and all spinoffs, Feist connects this series and related series together to give a continuing story that, if your a fantasy fan will enjoy.
KiddenDan
This us my third set of the SERVANT series - I love it and have given two sets over the years to my sister and another great fantasy/sci-fi friend. The characters, plot development, writing style, and word pictures are all wonderful and absorbing - I reread the entire series every other year at least for the past 15 years and will continue to do so. Along with the Belgarion and Mallorian of Eddings, this is a top favorite series.
Samugor
Love this Saga. Looking forward to reading the next one in the series
Raymond Feist has done it again!
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