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The Mortal Instruments 6: City of Heavenly Fire
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The Mortal Instruments 6: City of Heavenly Fire [Format Kindle]

Cassandra Clare
4.8 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)

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Présentation de l'éditeur

Darkness has descended on the Shadowhunter world. Chaos and destruction overwhelm the Nephilim as Clary, Jace, Simon, and their friends band together to fight the greatest evil they have ever faced: Clary’s own brother. Nothing in this world can defeat Sebastian - but if they journey to the realm of demons, they just might have a chance… Lives will be lost, love sacrificed, and the whole world will change. Who will survive the explosive sixth and final instalment of the Mortal Instruments series?

Biographie de l'auteur

Cassandra Clare is the author of the #1 New York Times, USA TODAY, Wall Street Journal, and Publishers Weekly bestselling Mortal Instruments series, the Infernal Devices trilogy, and the Bane Chronicles. Her books have more than 30 million copies in print worldwide and have been translated into more than thirty-five languages. Cassandra lives in western Massachusetts. Visit her at Learn more about the world of the Shadowhunters at

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 1925 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 725 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 1442416890
  • Editeur : Walker (28 mai 2014)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
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  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.8 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°11.664 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Mon coeur s'en remet doucement. 16 juin 2014
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
Grande fan de cette saga littéraire, j'attendais avec énormément d'impatience ce dernier tome. Énormément d'impatience mêlé à de l'appréhension ahah! Et bien tout ce que je peux dire, c'est que c'est un dernier tome qui rend un bel hommage à toute la saga, l'achève merveilleusement bien. Je ne peux que remercier Cassandra Clare de nous avoir offert autant d'émotions, d'aussi BELLES émotions. Maintenant, je dois passer outre ma déprime post fin de saga favorite.
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 opinion 31 mai 2014
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
Loved the book! Claire has done a fantastic job once again , I am a huge fan and wish for this endless story in more pages ! Because it is a story of puzzlement and desire for love and action.this will be a legendary series hoping to be passed throughout are descendants! I also recommend this book because it is a book for most ages as long as you can handle grief ,sadness ,lust and cruelty . It was well structured and had me hooked since book 1! I hope you In joyed this book as much as I did !

Plaisante reading ;-)

Amby Sarrazin
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Fan ! 7 juillet 2014
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
Un vrai plaisir, toujours aussi bien, les personnages continuent d'évoluer autour d'une intrigue qui a toujours plus d'ampleur. J'adore !
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 français 18 juillet 2014
Par k-rol
Quand la version française? Grande fan j ai devore les 5 autres...le 6 termine la serie? J espere pas! J ai lu les "origines" pas deçue!
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.7 étoiles sur 5  2.597 commentaires
109 internautes sur 117 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 You Will Lose Your Mind (Multiple Times) w/ CoHF 27 mai 2014
Par Mathlete - Publié sur
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié

In my opinion, Cassandra Clare and her publishers did a great job by not sending out any advanced reading copies of CoHF - any advanced spoilers would have killed the intrigue and suspense of knowing who gets killed and who gets married. All of the 'snippits' leaked by the publisher over the last few months have been torturous. All I will say is that the final book of The Mortal Instruments series will not leave you feeling like The Twilight Saga or Sookie Stackhouse.

Love, betrayal and blood are usually a predictable mix that can be dragged on in a series like this. And in my opinion, any further rehashing of 'Clary and Jace are together' then 'outside forces keep them from really being together' (like the previous books) by extending the series past book 6 would have made money, but would have also become too predictable and boring to true Cassandra Clare fans.

Without giving away any spoilers or too much of the ending, be aware that there is a final showdown with Clary and Sebastian that, in my opinion, puts other similar novels to shame - I'm looking at you 'Twilight'. But don't skip to the final chapter by passing over the middle, you will miss too much and the twists are plentiful throughout.

CoHF feels like a nod to the writing of City of Bones (The Mortal Instruments, Book 1) by being really engaging and dense with plot details for Clary, Jace, Simon, Isabelle, Alec and of course the worst brother in the world, Sebastian/Jonathan. It is slightly intimidating by the sheer number of pages, but I can attest that you can get through very easily and quickly.

Great ending to a epic series. Fully recommend this book with a big thanks to Cassandra Clare.
88 internautes sur 104 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 I'm having a hard time rating this one 29 mai 2014
Par bklvr - Publié sur
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
On one hand, there were things I absolutely loved about this installation. On the other, I was disappointed.

Let's start with the things I loved.

1. Clace. Yeah, yeah, I know people have been complaining about how "boring" they thought the characters/relationship were getting, but I never thought that. After all the angst and heartbreak they were put through, I really enjoyed that unwavering loyalty and love they shared. Call me a romantic, but I believe that sort of unshakable togetherness exists out there, and it was very nice to see it in a YA book. I didn't find them boring or tired. I found their faith in each other refreshing in the midst of all that destruction and death.

2. Jace. Because he's my favorite. He just is. I've loved his character from the first moment he came onto the page in City of Bones. I've continued throughout the series, even when I was not sure what Cassandra Clare was thinking when she did some things to his character. I loved watching him go from that closed-off, snarky, rude boy to the one he became in City of Heavenly Fire. He still had that spark and bite to him, but he was much more mature, much more at peace. I was happy that he had gotten to have that after so many years of hating himself.

3. The cave/lake scene. I'm not going to spoil by saying what this is, but those who have read know and know it was a long time coming. Beautiful.

4. All instances of Jace on fire. This was beautifully done and so...majestic? I don't know, I can't think of the right word. Cassandra Clare has a habit of describing Jace in battle as an "avenging angel." In the scenes with the heavenly fire, he truly was and it was beautiful. I loved it and felt like it was very fitting for his character.

5. Sizzy. They were adorable. And angsty. And just cute. I really, really liked them together.

6. Simon. In the beginning of this series, Simon just annoyed me. I wanted him to go away. But in these last 3 books, I have really changed my thinking in regards to him. He is a very sweet character. Very loyal and very sacrificial. What he does in this book made me respect him in a whole new light.

Okay, now for the things I didn't like.

1. Plot. Honestly? I have never really understood this new plot from the beginning of COFA. It's just so all over the place. If that was Cassandra Clare's intention, then kudos to her. I'm not sure I've ever been so confused or like "wtf" before in my life. Some things just made absolutely no sense whatsoever.

2. Sebastian/Jonathan. I really didn't like him as the villain. He had no concrete goal. A good villain has a goal. Sebastian just never really did. He wanted to burn the world down. He wanted revenge on his mother. Oh, wait, now he wanted Jace. And Clary. And, oh, now I want this... And on and on and on. My head was bouncing around from one thing to another, and I never got a clear picture of just what Sebastian was doing and why. I don't know, maybe that was the point, but it didn't really work for me.

3. Holy description. Cassandra Clare can whip up some beautiful imagery, but she tends to go WAY overboard. I will admit that I'm not a very big description fan, but I do like a little. This series in just inundated with flowery description. To a fault. Everything is described down to the tiniest detail. Every. Thing. It makes it very hard (for me, anyway) to stay interested.

4. POV changes. There are way too many in this book. At some point I think every character had their turn. For me, this was unneeded and very distracting. I found that I was becoming extremely bored in any POV that did not focus on the central conflict/characters of the series (Clary, Jace, Alec, Izzy, Simon) I did understand why some of them were included--especially at the end, but I kept finding myself thinking "Oh my God, just hurry up so I can get back to Jace/Clary/Izzy/etc.." All of those POVs made it just too complicated and overly long.

5. Emma Carstairs. Now, I realize I am most likely in the minority here, but I was extremely irritated with her POV. I did not find it necessary. Everything that happened to her/the Blackthorns could have been told by a central/important TMI character instead. Even the prologue. How amazing would that have been in, say, Sebastian's POV? We got a Valentine POV in City of Ashes, why not Sebastian's here? Then, throughout the story, we'd get Emma's POV and it had almost nothing to do with the central plot of THIS (COHF) story. It was the ground work to Cassandra Clare's new series, featuring Emma as her heroine. It really kind of bothered me, because my interest in this book was in the TMI characters. I don't mind a brief introduction to characters that may show up in her next books, or even glimpses of characters from another completed series. But I do mind when these new characters' stories take up a third of the book I bought to learn the fate of the characters of THIS story.

All in all, I think I leave this story with a taste of disappointment lingering in my mouth. Don't get me wrong, there were things I truly loved (all the things in my "like" list) and if the rating were based solely on those then I would give it 5 stars. However, my dislikes were such a huge part of this book (this whole second cycle, really) that I just can't give it any higher than this. Which makes me very sad, because this was once upon a time my favorite YA series. Perhaps if I separate them out and just count the first 3 books, then yes, it still is, but I'm not a big fan of these last three. Be that as it may, regardless of my disappointment in this installment, Jace is still my #1 favorite hero. There is just something about that boy that captured my heart and will not let go. But I think I'm done with Shadowhunter books now. I saw through to the end of my favorites, and I just have no desire to read about any others. I'm sad this is over, but glad too. At least I don't have to wonder about the fate of my favorite boy any longer.
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 And they lived happily every after.. 3 juin 2014
Par B. Wood - Publié sur
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
BEWARE: Some spoilers ahead!

Let me start out by saying that there are great books, and then there are books that stick with you for a long time. This is not one of those books. As much as I wanted it to be, it just isn't. It was a great read, but I can't honestly say that it struck a major cord with me. Don't get me wrong, I did enjoy it, but I just can't bring myself to give it five stars.


Cassandra Clare's writing is just perfection. Seeing the difference between City of Bones and City of Heavenly Fire is like night and day. Her writing is engaging and she pulls the reader into the story effortlessly. CoHF took a more descriptive route, as far as writing style goes. It was a little much at times, but it wasn't a major issue with me.

The plot was engaging, if a little stale at times, but the different POV's helped to break up the monotony. The book was one major build-up, but the "down moments" allowed you to have a more in-depth look into some of the characters.

The incorporation of Brother Zachariah/Jem and Tessa into the story. This is strictly because I love the Infernal Devices, and I still feel a connection to those characters. Every little piece I could get from either of those characters, I just gobbled it up. Can't wait for more of them in The Last Hours.

I will say this, I liked the incorporation of Emma into the story line. It gave readers a look into Clare's next heroine. Her story was closely related to the events that take place in CoHF, and I found myself enjoying her POV.


The ending was too perfect and anti-climactic. After everything we've endured over the past five books, I wanted an epic ending. I wanted something that had my complete attention and made it impossible for me to put the book down. But, in order to have an epic ending, there needs to be loss and heartache. We are at war after all. There needs to be moments when the reader looks at the book and screams "NO!" Happy endings are fine, but not when you're going to war against the craziest Shadowhunter ever known. Shadowhunters are not invincible, but you would not know this by the ending. There was definitely a sense of loss, but I felt like everyone else was dying and the main characters stayed in their perfect bubble of safety and protection. I'm glad everyone is well and good, but I wish it would have been a bit more realistic.

For the umpteenth million time, we must read about how beautiful Jace is. Stop. Just stop. We get it. He is an unbelievable male specimen that rivals the likes of Michelangelo's David. And every time Clary looks at him, her heart stops and his beauty hurts her. GAG. I simply can't handle any more of that.

Overall, it was a good ending that answers any lingering questions you may have. Good closure for the ending of a series, and I think most will be satisfied.
12 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Spoilers ahead! 20 juin 2014
Par Sarah - Publié sur
After the excellent ending to the far superior Infernal Devices trilogy, and the much-improved writing in Clockwork Prince, Clockwork Princess, and City of Lost Souls, I had high hopes for this book. Unfortunately, it didn't really live up to them - which I should have expected, considering the nearly unreadable quality of about half of the Bane Chronicles interludes. There was so much potential for an incredible ending here, and it was squandered. It wasn't terrible by any means, but it wasn't amazing, either. It was merely adequate. While there were some things about it that I really enjoyed, there were quite a few others that I hated. There were SO many problems that I'm shocked Ms. Clare's editor didn't do a better job in cleaning it up.

Others have complained about the large amount of filler this book contains, and it's true. It would have been half as long and twice as good if all of the unnecessary vignettes were removed. While a lot of them involved the new characters from the upcoming Dark Artifices trilogy, they weren't the only superfluous scenes. As a writer myself, I'm a firm believer that unless a scene is moving the story forward or laying down the setting, it's not needed. All of these unnecessary scenes bogged down the story and threw off the pacing, so that it sped through certain parts and dragged incessantly through others.

Several of the scenes involving Emma and Jules were necessary to the story, and I appreciated them. Most, however, added nothing at all to THIS story and should have been saved for a prologue to the new series. We didn't need scenes of Jules and Ty fighting, or of them trying to feed Tavvy. We didn't need the drama involving the decision to become parabatai, Emma stealing the file on her parents, etc. All of this could and should have been addressed in the later trilogy, not this one.

Which brings me to another point: there was far too much advertising of her other books going on in this one. It was over the top and irritating to read. We get it, there will be a new series about the Blackthorns. The references to the Bane Chronicles were just cheesy. I rolled my eyes over the notebook that Magnus gave to Alec. There was a heavy and unneeded emphasis on the Infernal Devices. Tessa could have been cut out of the story entirely, because she didn't DO anything but give Clary a Herondale ring. That was it, that was her entire role in the book.

Speaking of Tessa and Jem, why didn't they talk to Jace and Emma, respectively? Those would have been important scenes to add in, rather than the ones we got. After all of Jace's angst over not really having a family and not knowing where he fit in, it would have been some much-needed closure for him for sit and talk with Tessa, his great-great-grandmother. She could have told him all about the family he never knew, and given him that sense of belonging that he still never quite felt. She should have given HIM the ring, not given it to Clary to give to him. Maybe then, we could have been spared that ridiculous dialogue about how Clary always gives Jace what he needs most. Jem could have told Emma that she wasn't the last of the Carstairs', that she still had family. He could have helped her deal with her loss and been a friend to her when she needed one desperately. The Jem we all know and love from TID would have done so in a heartbeat, so I couldn't understand why he didn't do it now.

Another character that made no sense was Sebastian/Jonathan. He was wildly inconsistent, which was such a shame. He could have been an amazing villain, but he just...wasn't. When he was first introduced, he wanted to help Valentine take over the Clave and kill the Downworlders. Then, he wanted wipe out the Shadowhunters and create a new race of Endarkened warriors with the Infernal Cup, and eventually, to take over the world. Then, he wanted a family with Clary and Jace. Then, he wanted to watch the world burn (the amount of times the famous line from the Dark Knight was quoted was ridiculous). Then, he wanted to hurt and punish Jocelyn for abandoning him. Then, he wanted to abandon Earth entirely and rule the demon kingdom of Edom for eternity, all while having an incestuous threeway with Clary and Jace. Pick a motivation and stick with it! Every time we saw him, he wanted something else. It was confusing, and it made it much harder to get a handle on his character than it should have been. I'm all for having complex, fully-rounded villains, but this was just silly.

Edom brought its own set of problems. I suppose that I should have expected a visit to the demon realms, since TMI is notoriously based off of Ms. Clare's Draco fanfic trilogy, but I truly didn't. And unfortunately, it didn't work. It was long and boring, and it sucked all of the tension right out of the story. The readers cared about the war going on between the Shadowhunters and the Endarkened Warriors in Alicante, the unwinnable battle for the Earth, not that Sebastian wanted to rule in some far away demon world, cut off from the rest of humanity. And there was absolutely no suspense over whether the group would return. They were the main cast, of course they'd find their way back home. It bogged the story down so much, I just have no idea what the editor was thinking, letting it stay the way it was.

It also meant that there was nothing for Jace, the greatest living Shadowhunter, to do in the final fight. Yeah, okay, he hopped into a portal and stole a staff, and then passed out for most of the rest of it. Clary mentioned that the entire story had always been building up to her final confrontation with Sebastian, but that wasn't true. The entire story had been building up to JACE'S final confrontation with Sebastian. That's where the story was headed, and after everything that he's been put through, that's how it should have played out. Clary just wasn't very believable as the super-warrior who always wins the day at the end of every book. Sometimes, it works, and sometimes it doesn't, and this time in particular, it was all wrong.

That final confrontation, by the way, was less exciting than Harry's "duel" with Voldemort. It was as much of a letdown as the climax of Breaking Dawn. Cassandra Clare is perfectly capable of writing a fantastic battle sequence to end her stories. She did it in City of Glass and again in Clockwork Princess. Those were tense and exciting and full of bravery and sacrifice. This was...pathetic. It was SO disappointing. All of that build-up, and then, NOTHING. What a wasted opportunity. Beyond that, the other fight scenes were disappointing, too. For example, during the big battle in Alicante, we had to follow Emma and Jules hiding with the other children in the Gard, rather than going along with somebody who was actually fighting. So often, the battles would get started, and then suddenly, they'd be over. The multiple examples of deus ex machina was astounding. It happened every time the characters ended up in any remotely worrying scenario.

In addition to the pat, happy, yawn-inducing ending, there was the thing with Simon. His memory loss COULD have been awesome and a great lesson about sacrifice and love and loss. Instead, it was reversed within a chapter or two, and not only did his vampirism disappear, not only was his life restored, but he got to become the Shadowhunter he always wanted to be? Really? Ugh. No. I actually hated Simon in the first two books, though I started to warm up to him somewhere in City of Glass. By the end of City of Lost Souls, he was one of my favorite characters. Now, though? Meh. I just rolled my eyes at his ending. It wasn't satisfying at all, it was just cheesy.

There was all kinds of buzz about the deaths of major characters coming in this book. Those "major" characters were Raphael, Jordan, Amatis, and Sebastian. The only one who mourned Raphael at all was a half-dead Magnus, and even then, it was only a line or two. Maia didn't even care that Jordan died. First she loved him, then she hated him, then she loved him again, then she was ambivalent and wanted to break up? And she's supposed to be mature enough to lead the New York wolf pack and have a seat on the Council? I don't think so. What a ridiculous ending for her. She should have died alongside Jordan, that'd have been far more interesting. Amatis was already mostly dead after CoLS anyway, so no big loss there, and everyone was already expecting and hoping for Sebastian to die. Again, there could have been the opportunity to show that in a war, sometimes people you love die. As cheesy and overwrought as Harry Potter could sometimes be, at least JKR didn't shy away from showing that reality.

There was also, I believe, a dropped thread in the Maia storyline. One of the Praetors wanted to step in and take over the pack in Luke's absence, so Maia took over the pack from Bat instead. But her taking charge doesn't eliminate the challenge from the Praetor, which was somehow never mentioned again. And what would that do to Bat's standing in the pack? That he gave up without a fight to a little girl? His standing and authority would be ruined. None of it was ever explained, unless my book was missing a section.

Another thing that was curious to me: in mythology, the devil Asmodeus is the demon of immoral lust and sexual perversion. That seems an odd choice, considering Clare's personal feelings on LGBT issues, and especially because of her strong partiality toward Magnus as a character.

Those were the main issues I had with the book. There were others: the ridiculousness of not bringing enough food and water for the journey into Edom, but bringing along the condoms, even though they couldn't physically touch other - and the way that it's mention completely pulled you out of the moment; the way that the summoning of Asmodeus was a disturbing, sacrilegious spin on the Lord's Prayer; Jocelyn being as strident and unlikeable as ever; the incessant whining and OTT preaching that came with Alec and Magnus's relationship throughout this entire trilogy (it was handled SO MUCH better in the first trilogy) and the ridiculous explanation of Robert's discomfort with the whole thing - nobody wants a heavy-handed sermon when they pick up a book for entertainment, sorry; and, as always, the word choice. I can't even count the number of times we've been told Jace looks alternately like a lion or an avenging angel, and the robes of the Silent Brothers are described EVERY SINGLE TIME in all nine books as being the color of parchment, that Jem had a faded rune from his dead parabatai, etc.

Now, having said all of this, there were things about the book that I really enjoyed. I did actually quite like the prologue, I liked most of the new characters, and I LOVED the set up with the fairies. That'll make for a fun new story. I liked Drunk Simon, and I really liked his relationship with Isabelle. I loved his sacrifice, until it was undone immediately afterward. I liked that Clary and Jace were less whiny in this book than they have been lately. I loved Church's reconciliation with Jem, and the fact that Jem stole him from the Lightwoods - though, why the cat was at the wedding on Luke's farm is beyond me. It did make for an enjoyable reading experience, despite its flaws, but it just wasn't enough to overcome all of the issues. A better editing job could have pared a lot of it down and turned it into a tighter, well-paced book, but at least it's a better read than Allegiant was.
38 internautes sur 51 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Great end, with maybe TOO tidy a bow 27 mai 2014
Par Desi - Publié sur
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
I devoured this book like I was starving-- because I was. I have been waiting a YEAR for this last book to be released; I had my list of theories on what was going to happen but I was, thankfully, VERY wrong. Clare surprised me. Thank goodness. Predictability in books is too common nowadays.

My only gripes are as follows--

A. It was a bit too tidy for my taste. Even what happened to Simon sorta began to reverse. On one hand I loved it, but because off all the tidyness, the almost perfectness, the series lacked that sort of aching/haunted feeling I had at the end of Infernal devices.

B. I wanted to see the main protagonists (C&J) actually, ya know, make themselves official (hinted at toward the end but never fullfilled.) I'm a ridiculously over the top romantic though so I can't really fault the writer there.

Otherwise, very happy with then ending. Definitely happier than I was at the end of the Divergent series (where I pretend the last book doesn't exits.) Thank you so much Cassandra Clare for not forcing me to do the same with this series. :P
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