Cover art by David Smee.
Arren, the prince of Enlad...
Ged, the Archmage of Roke...
The young prince brought back harsh news. There was no longer true magic in Enlad – the mages has forgotten their spells. The springs of wizardry, were running dry... With Arren, Ged set out to meet the unknown dangers, to confront his own past, and to test the ancient prophecies... Ged took with him on his journey all the hopes of Earthsea, moving now into doom or into a new age...
Ursula Kroeber Le Guin (1929-2018) was an American author. She has written novels, poetry, children's books, essays, and short stories, most notably in the fantasy and science fiction genres.
Le Guin was first published in the 1960s. Her works explore philosophical, psychological and sociological themes. She has received several Hugo and Nebula awards, and was awarded the Gandalf Grand Master award in 1979 and the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America Grand Master Award in 2003.
Le Guin was born in Berkeley, California, the daughter of the anthropologist Alfred L. Kroeber and the writer Theodora Kroeber. Her father was granted the first Ph.D. in Anthropology in the United States in 1901 (Columbia University). She ... (more)
Written by Seregil of Rhiminee (2007-10-15)
The Farthest Shore is the third book of the Earthsea saga and the final book of the "original" Earthsea books. In my opinion The Farthest Shore is an excellent fantasy book. It's a timeless classic of fantasy literature and everybody who reads fantasy should read it. The Farthest Shore is a bit different and darker from the previous books, but it's a great book. I think that everybody, who appreciates fine fantasy and good writing, will find this book interesting.