Terry Goodkind's bestselling, epic fantasy series Sword of Truth continues with Confessor.
Descending into darkness, about to be overwhelmed by evil, those people still free are powerless to stop the coming dawn of a savage new world, while Richard faces the guilt of knowing that he must let it happen. Alone, he must bear the weight of a sin he dare not confess to the one person he loves…and has lost.
Join Richard and Kahlan in the concluding novel of one of the most remarkable and memorable journeys ever written. It started with one rule, and will end with the rule of all rules, the rule unwritten, the rule unspoken since the dawn of history.
When next the sun rises, the world will be forever changed.
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"Really liked this a lot (been waiting a long time to read it, so grain of salt if you must). It concludes (?) an epic story arc that I thought was several books shorter than it actually was (ignoring elements that reappeared from the first book in the last couple), beginning with the emergence of Emperor Jagang, which I would have thought was book four or book five, but was actually book three, and he is mentioned even in book two. So, if you want to be technical, the arc lasts the entire run of books one through eleven. In my mind, the first three or four books were loosely connected, and then the major story arc that was just concluded winds up, but in reality, so much of the groundwork necessary to fully understand this one happen in those first few, they are clearly just early aspects of the rising action of the whole tale. I think it's just that things started to gets so tense by book four or book five, and the stakes had grown so much, that I think of those as the true beginning. And the fact that he sustains that over eleven 600+/- page novels, and keeps amping it up the whole time. Kind of incredible. The only issue that I had with this, the reason it didn't get five stars, was I felt like he got repetitive in some of his preachiness about life and morality (not that I disagreed with the sentiments, but that it felt like he was repeating stuff he'd been over in earlier books, in this one as well, and even within one speech near the end)."
Gregory (4 out of 5 stars)