Reddit Reddit reviews Words of Radiance (The Stormlight Archive, Book 2) (The Stormlight Archive (2))

We found 14 Reddit comments about Words of Radiance (The Stormlight Archive, Book 2) (The Stormlight Archive (2)). Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Fantasy Action & Adventure
Action & Adventure Fiction
Literature & Fiction
Words of Radiance (The Stormlight Archive, Book 2) (The Stormlight Archive (2))
Tor Books
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14 Reddit comments about Words of Radiance (The Stormlight Archive, Book 2) (The Stormlight Archive (2)):

u/IICVX · 9 pointsr/TalesFromRetail

When the Borders near me was going out of business, in the first round of store closings before the entire company went bankrupt, they had some (apparently) deep discounts. 30% off the list price on some books I was looking for! That's pretty good.

I guess I'll just check Amazon to see what they have it for... oh, 31% off the list price. And that was the normal price, not some crazy special going out of business stuff.

And at this point I don't even buy physical books any more, unless I have a really good reason to (like say delicious illustrations or it's a reference book of some sort). There's no point when the ebook reader experience is basically as good, and I can fit a thousand books in something that's only a bit bigger than my phone - and I don't buy my ebooks from a physical store.

u/speakstruth · 7 pointsr/Fantasy
u/leblur96 · 5 pointsr/suggestmeabook

I don't think I can say it was definitively the best, as I didn't read all this year's great books, but I loved [Words of Radiance] ( by Brandon Sanderson. Great epic fantasy book (#2).

u/linimi · 3 pointsr/TryingForABaby

I love the Kingkiller Chronicles! Have you read The Way of Kings by Brandon Sanderson? If you're looking for something to keep you occupied, it's a long book and the beginning of his Stormlight Archive series. The second book just came out Tuesday, and I'm hoping to begin it soon! Another series by Sanderson that I like is the Mistborn trilogy. I also like the Lightbringer series by Brent Weeks. In terms of things I've read recently that weren't epic fantasy, I liked The Golem and the Jinni by Helen Wecker, The MaddAddam Trilogy by Margaret Atwood, NOS4A2 by Joe Hill, and everything by Neil Gaiman.

I'm reading The Clan of the Cave Bear by Jean M. Auel right now, but I'm not loving it.

u/TheHighlanderr · 2 pointsr/Stormlight_Archive

I don't know if you are from the U.S. but I believe that is the U.S. Cover. Is this link any good for you? sorry for the lack of formatting I'm on my mobile.

u/sykmind · 2 pointsr/books

Unfortunately it did get pushed back a bit.

I'll grab a tissue for you

u/tehcrashxor · 2 pointsr/MLPLounge
u/JayRizzo03 · 1 pointr/CasualConversation

Do you like the fantasy genre at all? If so, I highly recommend Brandon Sanderson's Stormlight Archive series. Absolutely amazing.

u/PleasingToTheTongue · 1 pointr/brandonsanderson

ooh man, what? stormlight book 2

u/QWOPtain · 1 pointr/KingkillerChronicle
u/Derkanus · 1 pointr/bookporn

If you want me to pitch you something, I'd way recommend The Stormlight Archive by Brandon Sanderson instead. It's only 2 books in so far (The Way of Kings and Words of Radiance), but they are seriously just so good that I can't even do it justice giving you a synopsis, but here goes: There are a few different POVs, but mostly it focuses on Kaladin, a slave who gets assigned to this bridge crew in the military where they have to carry these giant, heavy bridges around so the assault troops can cross these giant chasms to fight the Parshendi--creepy bastards with shell-like armor that grows out of their skin. Eventually Kaladin finds out he can suck in stormlight from certain stones and do some neat magic stuff with it (don't want to give too much away here). There are also these knights called shardbearers who can summon these giant blades from thin air, which cut through just about everything like a lightsaber through butter, and if they cut through a person, their eyes burn out and their soul dies. The book is just so imaginative and awesome--it's unlike most other fantasy books I've read--plus, it has artwork every few chapters detailing the creatures, plants, etc.

Wheel of Time on the other hand, supposedly really bogs down in the middle (before the original author died and the series was taken over by Brandon Sanderson). But basically it starts out as a kind of Lord of the Rings clone, where these 3 kids from a small village set out across the world after it turns out they're the only ones who can stop the Dark One, who sends trollocs (basically orcs) and Myrddral (basically ringwraiths) after them, and they've got an Aes Sedai witch along with them to keep them from dying. It comes into its own by the 2nd book, and I've really been enjoying it so far (I'm only on book 4/15), so if that sounds at all interesting to you, check out book 1, The Eye of the World (link to the first half of the book, free on

There're plenty of good recommendations over at /r/Fantasy, and many people (myself included) have asked your same question there.

u/EasymodeX · -1 pointsr/anime

I generally don't read manga. If I want to go whole-hog words-on-paper, Brandon Sanderson just released a sequel to The Way of Kings and I found a new author with a semi-interesting generic action shounen to read through.