A Memory of Light

The Final Volume of The Wheel of Time , #14

Hardcover, 909 pages

English language

Published Jan. 7, 2013 by Tor.

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5 stars (4 reviews)

Since 1990, when Robert Jordan’s The Wheel of Time® burst on the world with its first book, The Eye of the World, readers have been anticipating the final scenes of this extraordinary saga, which has sold over forty million copies in over thirty languages.

When Robert Jordan died in 2007, all feared that these concluding scenes would never be written. But working from notes and partials left by Jordan, established fantasy writer Brandon Sanderson stepped in to complete the masterwork. With The Gathering Storm (Book 12) and Towers of Midnight (Book 13) behind him, both of which were # 1 New York Times hardcover bestsellers, Sanderson now re-creates the vision that Robert Jordan left behind.

Edited by Jordan’s widow, who edited all of Jordan’s books, A Memory of Light will delight, enthrall, and deeply satisfy all of Jordan’s legions of readers.

The Wheel of Time turns, and Ages come and …

6 editions

reviewed A Memory of Light by Robert Jordan (The Wheel of Time, #14)

Review from a long time fan (spoilers for all previous books, but not this one)

5 stars

This is an incredibly satisfying conclusion to the series.

There really isn't much more I can say without spoilers. If you've gotten this far you're committed, and presumeably you like the series. If so, you won't be disappointed at all by its conclusion.

reviewed A Memory of Light by Robert Jordan (The Wheel of Time, #14)

The end years of reading in the making

4 stars

Starting the new year by finishing the Wheel of Time series certainly feels like starting with quite an achievement. Having finished the series I find it hard to come to a conclusion about my opinion of the series. Above all this series is a well thought out (and carefully planned) fantasy epic. It really draws the reader into the world, and introduces many finer details that add to the experience. The authors put a lot of thought into how such a world would work. They don't settle for simplistic extensions of the world, but instead introduce many concepts and then let the ways these would be used depend on the characters in the story. Coming back to book 9 of the series, after finishing book 8 in 2015, has been a strange experience. I loved the books back then, and couldn't put them down. When I started reading again, however, …

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4 stars


  • Fantasy
  • Fiction