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The Rithmatist (English Edition)
 
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The Rithmatist (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Brandon Sanderson
4.7 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Brandon Sanderson is the internationally bestselling author of the Stormlight Archive series and many other top fantasy titles. He is also the co-author of recent Wheel of Time novels.

This is a fast-paced adventure for readers of all ages by bestselling author Brandon Sanderson, master of fantasy fiction. Here, in a school for the magically gifted, your talent could cost you your life . . .

Young student Joel is fascinated by the magic of Rithmatics, but few have the gift and he is not one of them. Undaunted, Joel persuades Professor Fitch to teach him about this geometric magic. For although Joel can't infuse his protective lines and circles with power, or bring his chalk-drawn creatures to life, he can really understand how it works. However, a daunting test lies ahead, when someone starts kidnapping top Rithmatic students at his school, Armedius Academy.

Since he's not a magic user, Joel appears to be safe and he's desperate to investigate and prove himself. Then people start dying - but can Joel really stop a killer alone? He'll need the help of Rithmatist apprentice Melody, as even more students disappear. Together, they must race to find clues before the killer notices them – and takes them out too.

The Rithmatist is a New York Times bestseller and will be enjoyed by adult and young adult readers alike. The book features illustrations by Ben McSweeney, which depict the magical elements of the novel with great elegance and insight.

Reviews

There are very few authors about whom I can say, without a doubt, that I will read every single book they ever write. Brandon Sanderson is a member of that club. He's brilliant and has an imagination I've only seen in the likes of Stephen King and J.K. Rowling – James Dashner, New York Times bestselling author of The Maze Runner

The Rithmatist contains some very good surprises on the way to a pleasingly nifty conclusion – Patrick Ness, New York Times

Feisty characters, and a complex plot likely to unwind over several volumes, this high-spirited, exciting story will appeal to readers of all ages – Publishers Weekly (starred review)

Fantasy readers should devour this well-crafted mix of action and setup, enriched by thoroughly detailed cultural and historical background and capped by a distinctly unsettling twist – Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

Brimming with wit, mystery, and enough ideas to make ten other books jealous, The Rithmatist is boldly entertaining and wildly original ... the slam-bang finish made me stand up and cheer – Dan Wells

About the Author

Brandon Sanderson is a New York Times and Sunday Times bestselling fantasy author, who writes for both adults and younger readers. Amongst others, he's known for his Mistborn and Stormlight Archive series, the latter including The Way of Kings and Words of Radiance. He's also completed the final books in Robert Jordan's Wheel of Time series, based on Jordan's notes and material. Sanderson teaches writing at Brigham Young University and lives in Utah.

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Commentaires client les plus utiles
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par CF
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
On pouvais croire que Brandon Sanderson s’essoufflerait à force d'imaginer des nouveaux univers sans cesse, mais pas du tout, ici encore c'est dans un nouvel univers qu'il nous plonge, et on aime ça. Des personnages qui ont de la profondeur, une intrigue qui nous tient, des rebondissements loin du convenu et qui nous font jubiler.
A la base ce roman est à la destination des adolescents, mais personnellement je ne l'ai pas remarqué et je le recommande à toutes tranches d'âge.
Le seul défaut (qui n'en est pas un) : même si ce roman se suffit à lui-même, on veut une suite!
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3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par Guinea Pig VOIX VINE
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
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Ce livre est peut-être le premier roman jeunesse de l'auteur. Bien sûr Brandon Sanderson a déjà écrit pour la jeunesse, mais sa série Alcatraz, avec son humour déjanté, me semble très atypique : d'abord parce qu'elle s'adresse en priorité, d'une certaine manière, à des adultes gros lecteurs, et ensuite parce que sa forme humoristique ne peut pas plaire à tout le monde.

"The Rithmatist" est clairement un roman young adult, écrit pour des adolescents ou pour tout adulte amateur du genre, en employant tous les archétypes du genre. Le thème central est brodé sur une uchronie teintée de steampunk et assaisonnée d'une magie quasi scientifique, typiquement sandersonienne : nous sommes au vingtième siècle, aux Iles Unies d'Amérique (qui ont remplacé le continent américain) et une magie, le Rithmatisme, est exploitée par une petite fraction de l'humanité. Ces magiciens, dépistés et formés avec soin, sont envoyés pendant dix ans dans l'île centrale, Nebrask, où sont retenus en force les "crayeux sauvages", des figures en deux dimensions incroyablement violentes et dangereuses. Ensuite, les survivants (les plus nombreux tout de même) peuvent choisir de repartir et de mettre leur art au service du fonctionnement des grosses machines façon steampunk de ce monde modernogearpunkeux (il existe aussi des crabes qui tondent la pelouse, mais ça c'est une autre histoire !).
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4.0 étoiles sur 5 another good stand alone 13 mars 2014
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
a complete different world, very entertaining, even a bit scary. A refreshing new view on magic and a good stand alone for traveling (no need to carry 3 books around)
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5  430 commentaires
92 internautes sur 92 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Good choice for YA -- Info for parents. No spoilers. 15 avril 2013
Par Patricia - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit (De quoi s'agit-il?)
First off, if you are a Sanderson fan, keep in mind that this is written for teens, so do not expect anything along the lines of his other books. This is NOT like Mistborn or his other works! So if you are looking for an epic novel in The Rithmatist, skip it and be patient for Sanderson's next work.

As the parent who was always on the lookout for good books, I appreciated reviews that helped me choose what to order. This is written with an eye to helping other parents. No spoilers.

The Rithmatist is about a young man, Joel, who is attending an exclusive school that trains both Rithmatist and non-Rithmatist students. Rithmatists have the ability to bring chalk drawings, called chalkings, to life, and to use symbols in chalk for defensive and offensive purposes. Joel is not a Rithmatist, although he yearns to be one and is trying to learn as much about the subject as possible. His father was a chalkmaker, but died 8 years earlier, and his mother works as a cleaning woman at night while Joel attends the school on a scholarship. He is a very smart, but only applies himself to those subjects that interest him. When Rithmatist students begin disappearing, Joel is assigned as a summerschool aide to a Rithmatist professor, and he becomes involved in the professor's investigation, along with another Rithmatist student, Melody.

From a parent's point of view, this is a good choice. It has no foul language or sexual situations of any sort. There is some violence, but it is generally not seen as it happens 'off stage.' And, the violence is of an otherworldly type and not something a child could ever experience or likely to cause nightmares.

I liked the way that Sanderson put moral lessons in the book, although it is not preachy at all. It is very positive for young people, and provides good opportunities for parents to discuss several issues with their children. For example, at one point a professor points out to the young hero, who has failed at least one class a year due to lack of interest in the subject, that "school is about learning to learn. If you don't practice studying things you don't like, then you'll have a very hard time in life."

The issue of bullying is touched on, as is the feelings of being left out of social activities and the popular cliques. Joel makes several discoveries about himself, and we see characters, child and adult, gaining confidence in themselves. My favorite passage is when the older professor encourages Joel to consider the man he wishes to become, and warns of what to avoid along the path of life.

The characters are done very well, but I expected this from the author who wrote the Mistborn series, one of the very best books/series I have ever read. The major characters have distinct voices and traits, and act according to how you would expect, based on those traits- nothing odd or out of character. I think young readers could readily identify with Joel, although Melody is rather whiny and spoiled, and she is very close to being annoying. She does, however, grow and change.

The adults are adults, and are not portrayed as being inept or stupid- something that bothers me, whether it be in literature, movies, or TV. It is a YA book, so of course the hero saves the day. But, the younger characters show respect for the adults and look to them for guidance. Joel loves his mother and wishes a better life for her, and he comes to realize the sacrifices she is making. A male is the hero and focus of the story, but I think both boys and girls will enjoy the book. Melody is not very likable at first, but, as I mentioned, she does grow and gain confidence as the story goes on. So, there are good role models for both female and male young readers to identify with, particularly since the characters are not perfect.

The magic system is interesting, and Sanderson includes quite a bit of explanation, mainly in the form of drawings and notations at the beginning of every chapter. There are also small drawings scattered throughout the text, something readers of any age will certainly enjoy. It is based on chalk drawings, and I'm not sure how a 2D drawing is supposed to be able to injure a person, but this is fantasy, so you just have to ignore that little problem.

The setting is an alternate version of our own world, with the United Isles of America, and other half-way recognizable countries and states. There are some names from history mentioned, too, which adds to the alternate history feel of the story. There's enough history of the conflict and crisis with the wild chalkings for the reader to understand the pressure on the Rithmatists, but the story does not dwell on it.

There are religious elements in the story, and although I found it confusing, religion did not play a large role. Perhaps it will be more important in the sequel. At any rate, you can read and enjoy the book without giving any thought to the religious part.

It is a steam punk world (check out the horse on the cover!) and I wish more had been made of it since Sanderson made a very interesting one, indeed. No gas-powered vehicles- everything works by coiled springs wound tightly, even the mechanical crabs scuttling about clipping grass. If there's a sequel, I'm hoping there will be more of the technology. Other than that, this could take place at any boarding school, be it in a fantasy world or ours- it will seem familiar and not overly strange to any reader.

The story is interesting, but if you are looking for a story with lots of action and excitement you might be disappointed. It is slow during the first half of the book. Much time is spent on how Joel fervently desires to be a Rithmatist, how his situation is a sad one, and how there is a separation amongst the students. I thought this should have been covered in much less space. There are the disappearances, eventually, but they are off-stage. As I read I kept thinking that younger readers might grow bored. It does get better, but it takes a while.

The ending is exciting, and there is a nice setup for a sequel. Even so, this book can stand alone since it does have a problem to be solved and it is wrapped up well.

Targeted for ages 13 and up, I think even younger children could read this without difficulty, if they did not get bored when the story drags a bit and quit. Teens (and adults) who enjoy a more thoughtful fantasy will enjoy it, too.
83 internautes sur 88 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent YA Fantasy 6 avril 2013
Par James Duckett - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit (De quoi s'agit-il?)
Plot (taken from the book description)
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

More than anything, Joel wants to be a Rithmatist. Chosen by the Master in a mysterious inception ceremony, Rithmatists have the power to infuse life into two-dimensional figures known as Chalklings. Rithmatists are humanity's only defense against the Wild Chalklings--merciless creatures that leave mangled corpses in their wake. Having nearly overrun the territory of Nebrask, the Wild Chalklings now threaten all of the American Isles.

As the son of a lowly chalkmaker at Armedius Academy, Joel can only watch as Rithmatist students study the magical art that he would do anything to practice. Then students start disappearing--kidnapped from their rooms at night, leaving trails of blood. Assigned to help the professor who is investigating the crimes, Joel and his friend Melody find themselves on the trail of an unexpected discovery--one that will change Rithmatics--and their world--forever.

What I Liked
~~~~~~~~~~~~

Oh, boy. Where to begin?

1) Characters. I really liked the characters. I felt the characters of non-Rithmatist Joel and Rithmatists Melody and Professor Fitch were fantastic. They came to life for me, all having their own distinct personalities. I liked the absent-minded manner that Fitch mentored Joel and I liked the type of relationship that Joel and Melody have. They are complete opposites of each other and I thought Sanderson played with that brilliantly.

2) Setting. Most of this takes place at a school, so this does have a bit of a Harry Potter feel to it. In fact, I think you can draw a lot of similarities, almost like if Harry Potter went to Hogwarts with an interest in magic, but could not perform magic himself. There are more, but I think to delve into that would introduce too many spoilers. For some reason, this really added a level of resonance that made me feel comfortable reading this book.

3) World building. The world building is fantastic! This seems to be our world, with even some familiar historical figures, like Leonardo Da Vinci. However, the landscape is slightly different with America being broken up into a number of islands and such. The United States are named slightly different because of this, for instance he makes reference to a East Carolina and Nebrask, which I imagine is the island of Nebraska.

Because this has the magic system of Rithmatics, which seemed to be introduced in this world about 600 year prior, technology took off in a different direction. There are no engines like we have today, but a huge focus on gear-driven machinery. On the American cover of the book you can see a horse with a bunch of gears sticking out of it, this is how they get around in this version of our world. What fascinated me the most was a train that they took, which was spring-loaded and also seemed to fly over land and over water. It was subtle in the background, but I thought that scene alone really brought this world to life.

A big, though minor to this story, change was the naming and customs of the countries. Apparently, the Aztecs thrived and a common European staple appears to be what we would consider Asian foods. Again, subtle, but added to the history of this world.

4) The Magic System. Brandon Sanderson has been known to come up with amazing magic systems. When I heard he was doing a chalk-drawing book I imagined some kid drawing a dinosaur and suddenly having a new pet. Well, it doesn't happen quite that way. This magic system has certain limitations and capabilities, as every good magic system should. I'll cover how I struggled with the magic system a bit, but in the long run I totally fell in love with it. Reading this book, there appears to be a lot of things yet to be discovered, and I look forward to see what Sanderson does with it in future books.

5) The artwork. This is a book on chalk drawings, so of course this book has a lot of artwork inside of it. There is a form of dueling that is performed with the chalk drawings, which is central to the entire plot, and Ben McSweeney draws several instances of how the chalk drawings work. Also, there are drawings here and there throughout the rest of the text, fleshing out the chalk drawings that Sanderson had depicted in the story.

I loved it.

It really helped me make sense of the chalk-drawing magic system and allowed me to visualize a lot of what was going on in the story. I'm sure there will be an audiobook version of this, but I would suggest picking up the actual book instead for the artwork alone.

And when I say artwork, I don't mean that there are pictures of what happens in the story. All of the artwork--with the possible exception of one picture--is what is drawn with chalk by the Rithmatists. So they aren't high-quality, really. Just informative.

6) The ending. I thought this had a satisfying ending. Sanderson is great at adding twists to the end of his stories, and I didn't see this one coming at all. I loved it. Also, it has one of the best denouements I've ever read. This is a first of a series, so it does leave you wanting more. No cliffhanger, thank goodness, but this is a great setup to a series that I'm sure is only going to get better.

I could not put this book down the last 100 pages, which left me reading until way past my bedtime. I paid for it with sleepiness the next day at work, but it was WORTH IT!

7) Religion. I was fairly surprised what impact Rithmatics plays in religion. I thought Sanderson worked in the topic of religion in this imaginary world quite well. I'm sure future books will delve more into this, but I thought this book did a great job of introcuing the religion and its role over Rithmatists.

What I Didn't Like
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

1) Length. Only 370 pages? I thought this was a Sanderson novel!! Well, this is one of his shorter works, but it was long enough to tell the story he wanted to. I wouldn't have complained if this were longer and more of the magic system was fleshed out. I guess we'll get that in future books.

2) The Secret Societies. This seems to be a world where Rithmatists are supposed to keep secrets to themselves, and they even have a secret section of the library. So, there is a lot of mystery, but I just didn't buy it. It seems that if a character befriended the right person who was willing to talk they could find out all they wanted to about Rithmatists. Also, you can check out the books in the secret section, which means borrowing the books from Rithmatic friends isn't difficult. Well, for me, it seemed that anybody could figure out anything they wanted if they were willing to spend a little initiative trying to figure it out.

3) The learning curve. For some reason, I struggled understanding how Rithmatic dueling worked. I had an easier time understanding Allomancy in Sanderson's Mistborn series. I stopped reading about a third of the way through and tried to see if I was missing a frame of reference or something. Best I can tell, this is a very unique magic system, so I just continued with the book.

I'm not sure where I felt comfortable with the magic system, but in time it finally did click. This might just be me and a personal hangup. But if you are reading this and having problems grasping the magic system, hang in there. It seems to come together well enough.

Conclusion
~~~~~~~~~~

I loved this book and can't wait for more to be written. It isn't perfect, but what book is? So, I'm giving it a 4 1/2 out of 5 stars (round it up to 5). Like I mentioned, this is the ARC (Advanced Reader Copy) and I noticed a few mistakes throughout. When this book is released I'm looking forward to picking up another copy and reading it again... with the typos fixed, keeping an eye on the twist, and with a better understanding of Rithmatics throughout the book.

If you love urban fantasies with unique magic systems, this is right up your ally! If you, like me, love Brandon Sanderson, then I don't think you'll be disappointed in this book.
30 internautes sur 32 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Unique and compelling 27 mars 2013
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit (De quoi s'agit-il?)
Let me start by saying two things: One, I have never read anything by Brandon Sanderson before. (I know...*gasp*!) Two, I normally cringe when I find out writers established in the adult fiction market decide to jump on the YA bandwagon.

That said, I could not pass up this ARC when I found out I could get it, and I'm sosososososo glad I took it!

There were so many things I loved about this book. The originality of the concept, although I actually loved that something about the practice of Rithmatics reminded just the *tiniest* bit of "sympathy" in Patrick Rothfuss' "The Name of the Wind." The steampunk-y feel, which reminded me a bit of Scott Westerfeld's "Leviathan." The drawings--normally drawings distract me, but I felt they added a lot to this story. The tightness of the writing--yet the pace wasn't breakneck by any stretch. There was actually time to get to know the characters and the back story, and both were very rich. A lot of time was spent explaining Rithmatics and the alternate history, but not too much and it was woven in really well.

I will say that the book is labeled as YA but I'd place it closer to MG. The main character is 16, but it's got a younger voice. However, with the type of book that it is--that alternate history, steampunk-like world--it works. It's still very complex and I think it's a book that will appeal to younger kids (say advanced ten or eleven) and older kids and adults.

And judging by the ending, I'd say there will be a sequel, which I will DEFINITELY be reading.
14 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Brandon Sanderson can write about anything, he's that good. That doesn't mean you'll enjoy it. 16 mai 2013
Par trevor william koch - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
I am a Brandon Sanderson super-fan. I read everything this man writes. So if you find yourself in the same boat, skip the reviews and just buy it. Support the man. However if you haven't had a chance to sample some of his work, then continue reading.

The Rithmatist is as described: a young-adult novel. Brandon already favors a very safe, or "PG" writing style in his other books, but here it's even more pronounced. He even includes writing assignments at the end of the novel to be used in a class setting (Nice touch, imo). Having being used to his bleak dystopian world building, reading his YA work can sometimes almost be death by fluffy teddy bear. Because he steers clear from the usual "rape and pillage" type themes championed by some of his fantasy peers (Brent Weeks, Mark Lawrence) in his adult books, it only makes sense that when Brandon writes YA that the end product be something anyone could pickup and read. With that said, here's a quick list of pros and cons:

Warning: Spoilers below.

Pros:
Brandon is at it again with his intricate, well thought out magic system. Readers quickly gain a sense for how the Rithmatist's magic functions within the world. With the addition of his illustrations, it becomes easy to play the battles out in your mind.

He breaks the fantasy trope of the main character being an all-powerful magic prodigy. This breathes new life into an otherwise uninspiring, overused plot line (student attending a university for magic).

Furthermore, above all else, the main character is likeable. The reader wants to see him succeed. This desire nudges the reader along, encouraging them to continue reading.

The ending is nicely wrapped up with a battle that leaves you feeling good in the way only Brandon knows how.

Cons:
Even though Brandon's MAGIC system is well thought out, it doesn't stop there from being plot holes regarding the magic system in respect to the WORLD it's set in. An example: Rithmatists battle wild chalklings on the front lines in 'Nebrask'. Here, in addition to Rithmatists, non-magical soldiers assist in the fight by dumping buckets of acid on these 2D monsters, erasing them instantly. Well then. Why the need for the sidewalk scribbles? Fire hose acid gun? Emergency sprinkler systems fixed with acid? Brandon tells us that the acid is not particularly harmful to humans, just strong enough to erase the chalk. Additionally, he builds a world depicting a people advanced enough to put moving gears into their CURRENCY, let alone their modes of transportation. So.. you're telling me that a society capable of crafting mechanical steampunk mounts can't fashion an emergency sprinkler system fueled with chalkling destroying acid? Even more simply, we are told that Rithmatists in Nebrask are there maintaining a giant chalk circle, or line of warding, to keep the wild chalklings at bay. Why not dig a moat of acid instead? When the reader has a myriad of these kinds of questions and the author offers no answers, you're leaving it up to the reader to suspend disbelief. This might be ok with the younger readers, but if you've read any of Brandon's work before you'll undoubtedly be a little disappointed.

The main character Joel is a likeable kid. However, the path the story sends him down is at times an incredibly tedious one. We are told of his desire to become a Rithmatists many, many times. He spends almost the entire book groaning over his short comings. The reader is lead to believe that he will, at some point later on, gain his Rithmatic powers. Spoiler: 3/4 of the way through the book when we find out this isn't going to happen, it's quite the let down. You spend the entire novel waiting for the pay off (Joel gaining Rithmatic powers), and instead are rewarded with a mini payoff instead (The melee). It appears that Brandon has intentions of continuing this series further, so I'll withhold my judgment, but if it weren't for the 3-4 pages at the end wonderfully depicting the student Melee battle and Joel's drawing superiority, I would have left this at a 2 star review. It's very difficult to make the main character non-magical in a fantasy book based on magic and keep the reader interested. We want to see that magic performed in first person. Instead, we're left to view it through Joel's eyes, while quite proficient in Rithmatics, still doesn't understand as much as a student at the university. And because this book is kept to one point of view (as the norm is in YA), we get locked out from a lot of cool things that could have been done.
---
In sum, I would say if you're into Brandon's work; buy the book. If you're looking for something easy for your child to enjoy; buy the book. If you're a fantasy veteran who's scrounging for things to read like myself.. maybe skip this one.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Great read but... 20 août 2013
Par Eric Bauer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
Like most of Sanderson's books this was a great read. I could really get immersed in the book. It was a great book...until the end. I felt that the book ends very suddenly.
*Not giving away any spoilers*
There is a minor climax towards the last couple of chapters. With there being a couple chapters after this climax with no falling action or resolution the book just kind of ends. It felt like he started his next thought, but never felt the need to finish it.

When I finished the book I felt lost in that world. There was no ending, just I no longer got to see what was happening. This coupled with the fact that Sanderson's books take as long as Jordan's (but not as long as Martin) for them to come out it feels like the book will never truly have it's ending. Which is a shame; it deserved a good ending. Hell, I'd be happy with a novelette giving the resolution and falling actions that were left out of the book.

So, in conclusion, the book is great. The ending falls flat. Don't expect a follow up for this book for 6+ years.
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