By Robert Jordan, Brandon Sanderson
Tarmon Gai'don, the final conflict, looms. And mankind isn't really ready.
The ultimate quantity of the Wheel of Time, A reminiscence of Light, used to be in part written via Robert Jordan earlier than his premature passing in 2007. Brandon Sanderson, New York Times bestselling writer of the Mistborn books, was once selected via Jordan's editor--his spouse, Harriet McDougal--to whole the ultimate e-book. The scope and dimension of the quantity used to be such that it will probably now not be contained in one e-book, and so Tor proudly offers The amassing Storm because the first of 3 novels that might disguise the description left through Robert Jordan, chronicling Tarmon Gai'don and Rand al'Thor's ultimate disagreement with the darkish One. This brief series will whole the fight opposed to the Shadow, bringing to a detailed a trip began nearly 20 years in the past and staining the belief of the Wheel of Time, the preeminent fable epic of our era.
In this epic novel, Robert Jordan's foreign bestselling sequence starts off its dramatic end. Rand al'Thor, the Dragon Reborn, struggles to unite a fractured community of kingdoms and alliances in training for the final conflict. As he makes an attempt to halt the Seanchan encroachment northward--wishing he may shape no less than a brief truce with the invaders--his allies watch in terror the shadow that appears to be like turning out to be in the center of the Dragon Reborn himself.
Egwene al'Vere, the Amyrlin Seat of the insurgent Aes Sedai, is a captive of the White Tower and topic to the whims in their tyrannical chief. As days tick towards the Seanchan assault she understands is drawing close, Egwene works to carry jointly the disparate factions of Aes Sedai whereas offering management within the face of accelerating uncertainty and melancholy. Her struggle will turn out the mettle of the Aes Sedai, and her clash will make a decision the way forward for the White Tower--and in all likelihood the area itself.
The Wheel of Time turns, and a while come and go. What was once, what's going to be, and what's, might but fall lower than the Shadow.