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10 thoughts on “The Belly of the Wolf (Lens of the World, Book 3)

  1. says:

    I ve already said most of what there is to say about the trilogy as a whole This last installment leans on the mystical components than the previous two, and readers who want everything explained to them will be disappointed I saw one review that said MacAvoy is big on putting elements of Zen into her books, and you can see that here you can live an experience or you can try to understand an experience, but you can t always do both Sometimes you just have to accept the ineffable and go with the flow I yearned for explanation in some places, but that was very much not MacAvoy s intention This isn t Weird fiction, but it certainly is Zen in that you can t analyze everything rationally.And referring back to those layers of experience I mentioned in my previous reviews, I was especially amused by one of the premises here You remember those letters that Nazhuret wrote to the king, the ones that made up book 1 and told the story of Zhurrie s early life and training Yeah, now those letters have been published as a book without his permission, and they have been used as the foundation of a new religion cult school of mysticism, with Nazhuret revered as its spiritual father And Nazhuret is livid about it, and he repeatedly complains that his new followers don t understand anything and keep getting everything wrong, and how dare they appropriate his life in the first place All of which cracked me up adding yet another layer of interpretation to the widening gap between perception and reality Interestingly, though, despite supposedly not understanding anything, the followers have also surpassed him in some ways, and have some abilities that he never did showing that understanding doesn t always mean what you expect it to.Oh, and I don t think I ve mentioned much about how MacAvoy plays with gender throughout the trilogy We ve got an important female character living as a man not trans, she just couldn t have the same freedoms if she lived as a woman who is sometimes thought to be a eunuch, a man who cross dresses when the occasion strikes and sees it as becoming a woman, rather than just pretending to be one , an actual eunuch, scattered gay characters of varying importance, and view spoiler an important straight character who discovers in middle age, much to his own surprise and discomfiture, that he s actually bi hide spoiler


  2. says:

    This completes the Lens of the World series and does so wonderfully The first time I read the book I was startled by the gap between it and book two, twenty five years or so, long enough for many favorite characters of the series to have died But that s exactly what makes this series remarkable, that we get a chance to see the changing of the world and the next generation assuming their place in it.Nazhuret is a wonderful character, one of the few Taoist heroes in Western fiction The author might call him a Zen hero, or not a hero at all I wouldn t know The setting is a fascinating Renaissance world like and unlike our own, just familiar enough to be easy, strange enough to keep up a steady flow of discoveries.Navvie and Timmet are intriguing and I would love to have stories of them too, but the writer did not yield to temptation there MacAvoy leaves me both satisfied and hungry for , an amazing feat.


  3. says:

    3.5 stars.The Belly of the Wolf is the third book in R.A MacAvoy s LENS OF THE WORLD trilogy My review will spoil some of the events from the first two novels, Lens of the World and King of the Dead, so you might not want to read it before reading those books If you have already read and enjoyed those two previous novels, I feel certain that you ll like The Belly of the Wolf, too It s similar in style and tone and there s a little bit action in this one.It s been many years since the events of King of the Dead, in which Nazhuret and Arlin again saved their country from tragedy Now Nazhuret is 55 years old, Arlin is dead, and their daughter Nahvah is a grown woman with a fascination for pistols Father and daughter are living a quiet Read More


  4. says:

    The Belly of the Wolf is the third book in R.A MacAvoy s LENS OF THE WORLD trilogy My review will spoil some of the events from the first two novels, Lens of the World and King of the Dead, so you might not want to read it before reading those books If you have already read and enjoyed those two previous novels, I feel certain that you ll like The Belly of the Wolf, too It s similar in style and tone and there s a little bit action in this one.It s been many years since the events of King of the Dead, in which Nazhuret and Arlin again saved their country from tragedy Now Nazhuret is 55 years old, Arlin is dead, and their daughter Nahvah is a grown woman with a fascination for pistols Father and daughter are living a quiet Read More


  5. says:

    Ahh Ahh That is all I can say a satisfied sigh.What a fantastic, satisfying end to the series Every note is pitch perfect This is a composition crafted with consummate care We get adventure from a reluctant hero, a study of patient composure from our protagonist, who has aged since the first few books, leading to a touching capstone for the series.This third and final book is surely the high point of the series I thought the series started off slow, but it slowly snuck up on me, until by the end I was hooked Read the whole series, so you can experience a brilliant piece of writing.


  6. says:

    In this final volume of the Lens of the World trilogy in the US named Belly of the Wolf for reasons explained below, but for some reason renamed as Winter of the Wolf in the UK we have jumped ahead about twenty five years after volume two A shame rather, as I felt there were a lot fascinating stories that could have been told about these characters, instead of which my favourite in the series has been dead for four years when the story starts There is a slight continuity glitch, as despite the age of Nazuret, the narrator, being stated than once as fifty five and he did state that he and King Rudof were about thirty in book 2 he has a twenty eight year old daughter who wasn t even conceived at the time of book 2.Unlike the first two volumes, this is not told in a epistolary style Nazuret and his daughter Nahvah have set up home in a small country far from the scenes of his youthful escapades but danger follows him once again when a powerful old friend is apparently murdered When they take ship to try to return to the land where Nazuret grew up, having heard that a rebellion has started with him as the excuse a man called Jeram had unofficially published Nazuret s letters to Rudof which form the content of volume one of the series and called it The Belly of the Wolf after the meditation technique he was taught by his mentor A whole cult has now grown up who practice this technique and it seems, take it further as at least one of them can project a kind of astral body of himself as is seen later in the story War is brewing again, including civil war against the rebels, and Nazuret is drawn into politics despite himself in order to try to prevent it En route they meet a rather odd duke who is an artist but also has a reputation for duelling and killing people for the fun of it, and are repeatedly in danger.I enjoyed the story but again not as much as volume one of the series Apart from the almost lack of Arlin and total lack of Rudof, there was a lot mystical strangeness dead people such as Nazuret s old mentor Powl appearing, astral projection, and a sea serpent which appears to Nazuret while on a sea voyage, seems likely to be significant certainly the cover on the version I read indicates that but then goes away again and is just a red herring, no pun intended Also I couldn t warm to the character of his daughter So the rating for this is like a 3.5 stars which I have rounded up to 4.


  7. says:

    This is my favorite of the Lens of the World series Unfortunately it s also the last one sigh It s my third time reading it, and I m taking it to the county fair next week the whole series so someone else can enjoy it.


  8. says:

    I didn t remember hardly any of this third book in the series When I got to the end of the series I realized that I had a made up memory of Nazhuret being captured by the Naiish and getting to know their culture inside out Wonder where that came from Realized that the Zaquosh word for nobility is paistye hut crusher which sounds like the word the Khaleesi uses for master when she is busy freeing the slaves of Meereen to join her army season 4 Freaky Mostly long journeys on horseback and an unconsummated later life romance It seems like it will be consummated but it s not on the page I was very charmed by this the first time I read the book This time I thought old Dinaos was a bit much The resentment Nazhuret feels toward the creator of the spiritual teaching base on his own writings is very funny.


  9. says:

    The general plot kept me reading However, I still feel that the author is working so hard to be mysterious that it is just distracting, at least to me.


  10. says:

    I loved this series This book was a bit shorter and less complex than book 1 and 2, but still good.


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