The Sapphire Rose

Front Cover
HarperCollins, 1991 - Good and evil - 525 pages
15 Reviews
Final volume in this fantasy trilogy which began with The diamond throne' , and The Ruby knight' ,. Sparhawk and his band of companions have located the magical jewel Bhelion - the sapphire rose - and now have the power to cure the young Queen of Elenia.

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Go grab them so you can get to this amazing ending. - Goodreads
Even the ending felt satisfactory. - Goodreads
What made me subtract a star is the ending. - Goodreads

Review: The Sapphire Rose (The Elenium #3)

User Review  - SM Carrière - Goodreads

I'm very, very sorry this series had to end. Just as I remembered from all those years ago when I read this series, it is an excellent read. The Sapphire Rose is a fine conclusion to the tale of ... Read full review

Review: The Sapphire Rose (The Elenium #3)

User Review  - Angela Chang - Goodreads

a bit sad at the end... and i got bored during the election of the archprelate. counting votes just doesn't interest me at all. Didn't like that Kurik died, and was sad at the lack of cohesion of the ... Read full review

About the author (1991)

Writer and educator David Eddings was born on July 7, 1931 in Spokane, Washington. He received a B.A. in English from Reed College in Portland in 1954 and a M.A. in Middle English from the University of Washington in 1961, writing part of a novel as his Master's thesis. After serving in the U.S. Army in Germany, Eddings began working as a grocery clerk. He later worked for the Boeing Company, placing Minuteman missiles throughout the U.S. He spent a few years teaching English in a business college and a teachers' college. His first novel, High Hunt, was an outdoor adventure about a group of men on a deer hunt in the mountains of Washington State. After nine years, Eddings published Pawn of Prophecy, the first of the Belgariad series. The success of that series led to three more, the Mallorean, the Elenium, and the Dreamers. He collaborated with his wife Leigh Eddings on many of his books. He died on June 2, 2009 at the age of 77.

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