A Feast for Crows: Song of Ice and Fire Bk. 4 (Paperback)
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Short Description for A Feast for Crows: Song of Ice and Fire Bk. 4 HBO's hit series A GAME OF THRONES is based on George R. R. Martin's internationally bestselling series A SONG OF ICE AND FIRE, the greatest fantasy epic of the modern age. A FEAST FOR CROWS is the fourth volume in the series.
- Published: 01 December 2006
- Format: Paperback 864 pages
- ISBN 13: 9780006486121 ISBN 10: 0006486126
- Sales rank: 115
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Reviews for A Feast for Crows: Song of Ice and Fire Bk. 4
Read it with Dance With Dragons
After I finished Storm of Swords I was afraid to start this volume. Since almost most of the readers of the series agreed that A Feast for Crows was terrible and I didn't get why until I realized that it tells the story for half of the characters. So I decided to read the 4th and 5th (check the internet for the reading order of both books) and I got to say the book was just as great as the first three, even better than Storm of Swords in my opinion, since the events of Storm of Swords were too fast and too dark and dramatic to be in one volume, but in the 4th book the pace goes much slower and a better pace. by Mohammed Talat Ebrahimunder review
- Top review
The saga continues
Lets face it if you have got this far into the series you would to be a fan. I certainly am. However I found this book a little harder to get into than the previous books all of which should rate a 6 out of 5. It would have been nice to be told from the outset that this book really only dealt with half of the characters and that the rest were in the next book.
We do know that George R R Martin does not mind killing off his characters and this book is no exception. I do miss some of those characters that had no chance to redeem themselves. It does seem a senseless waste at times, even when a villain dies, when you know so much of that characters back history.
Just buy the book! The only regret is that the whole series is not finished yet. by steve sabineunder review
A Feast For Readers
I actually believe that splitting characters into two groups and focusing on one group with a single book was a nice way to mix things up. I certainly missed a couple of characters (my most favorite characters were not in this book, and Arya was scarcely here) but I think Martin delivered more than enough gasps and twists to force you more than momentarily to forget that you won't be able to know what happens with a large group of characters until the next book. I definitely loved Cersei chapters here. The whole book actually felt like a large portrait of Cersei, desperate "wannabe" queen. I also love what Martin did with Brienne and Sansa/Alayne chapters payed off really well in the end. That Petyr is really cunning.
Martin continues to be one of the rare few living writers who are able to create a living and breathing character/world in couple of pages. It's astonishing how easily he sets up and introduces new parts of the Kingdoms and even before the first few descriptions end you feel like you've been only reminded of the things he's writing completely anew instead of reading about those things for the first time. by Josip Malenicaunder review