This is the 3rd book in the Riftwar Legacy by Raymond E.Feist. In Tear of The Gods Feist not only continues the adventures of Squire James of the Prince's court. In the begining of the story the dreaded pirate Bear steals the Tear of the Gods from the ship it is being carried in. This leads to a series of events that leads to the involvement of the main character and hero of the story Squire James (also known as Jimmy the hand). He is ordered to seek out the Tear with the help of a monk of Ishap named Solon, the Prince's advisor on magic Jazhara, and a member of the Wreaker's Guild Kendric. The party must do battle with magical forces in order to defeat the forces of an evil litch.
The review of this Book prepared by Jerrad
KRONDOR: TEAR OF THE GODS
Eos, Mar 2001, 25.00, 368 pp.
The race to gain the holiest relic of Midkemia, the Tear of the god, is on between the malevolent forces of Sidi vs. the magician Jazhara and his side. If the evil sorcerer Sidi gains the gem, he will control Krondor because the Tear enables the possessor to communicate with the Gods. To do so, Sidi sends a killing machine, Bear the Pirate, to bring back the gem. Jazhara and his cohorts sail to keep the gem safe.
However, with Krondor's strongest protectors out at sea, criminal mastermind Crawler begins his plan to wreck havoc on Krondor. Time is running out as the two frontal attacks leave Krondor in jeopardy. The heroes must stop Bear, gain control of the Tear of the Gods, and return in time to prevent the Crawler's bloody massacre.
KRONDOR: TEAR OF THE GODS is the third fantasy tale in Raymond E. Feist's Krondor series. As with THE BETRAYAL and THE ASSASSINS, the story line is non-stop action and adventure on an epic scale. Sub-genre fans will fully enjoy Mr. Feist's fantasy feast, as the gifted author knows how to spin quite a tale. References to the first two books might slightly confuse new fans, who should read the first two books in order before trying this one to enhance the flavor of a cleverly designed plot. Still, this tale for the most part stands alone as a well-written novel that will provide much enjoyment to its readers.
The review of this Book prepared by Harriet Klausner