THE DOORS OF STONE by New York Times-bestselling author Patrick Rothfuss’ epic fantasy series is a final novel of a trilogy set in the The Kingkiller Chronicle world.
Day Three ...
How will Kvothe's story comes to the end of this final book of The Kingkiller Chronicle trilogy?
In The Doors of Stone, do we get to see how Kvothe becomes a legend in his own time... probably, but there is so much more! As Kote himself says: “All of this is my fault. The scrael, the war. All my fault.”
As far as we know book 3 will not be the final book set in this world.
Rothfuss has told, "I am an author who has tricked you into reading a trilogy that is a million-word prologue.", so we guess that The Kingkiller Chronicle is just a setup for even a larger epic story!
Patrick James Rothfuss (born June 6, 1973) is an American writer of epic fantasy. He is best known for his projected trilogy The Kingkiller Chronicle, which has won him several awards, including the 2007 Quill Award for his debut novel, The Name of the Wind. Its sequel, The Wise Man's Fear, topped The New York Times Best Seller list.
He currently lives in central Wisconsin where he teaches at the local university. In his free time Patrick writes a satirical humor column, practices civil disobedience, and dabbles in alchemy. He loves words, laughs often, and refuses to dance.
The working title of the third book of The Kingkiller Chronicle is The Doors of Stone.
The Kingkiller Chronicle :: Series
The Kingkiller Chronicle is a fantasy book series by Patrick Rothfuss, which recounts the story of Kvothe, an adventurer, arcanist and famous musician. The book is largely told in a "story-within-a-story" format, where the reader learns about the story of Kvothe's life as he narrates it to a scribe.
The plot is divided into two different timelines: the present, in which Kvothe tells the story of his life to a man known as the Chronicler in the Waystone Inn, and Kvothe's past, which makes up the majority of the first two books. The present-day interludes are in third person from the perspective of multiple characters, while the story of Kvothe's life is told entirely in the first person from his own perspective.