A question, a picture, a taunt, and a signing.

So when I posted the upcoming tour dates, people asked a bunch of really good questions in the comments of the blog.

Some of the questions were easy to answer. Like this one:

  • “Will you sign my Kindle?”


There. See how easy that was? Good question. Quick answer. Everyone wins.

On the other hand, some questions were harder to answer. Such as:

  • “Will you sign my nook?”

Um. That kinda depends. If you mean the e-reader. Then yeah. Sure.

If you mean something else…. Well. Then I’m not sure.

I think I’ll have to check with my PR people. And Sarah. And OSHA.

Seriously though. There were a *lot* of good questions. Some of them brought up issues I hadn’t even thought of yet.

So I need to do some research before I give you any answers. I don’t want to say one thing then change my answer later.

While I’m compiling the list of official answers, here’s a few things that might amuse you.

First, a picture I just re-discovered from the little mini-tour I took last March. I can’t remember if I ever got around to posting it before.

If you’re wondering what my events are like, this might give you a clue.

(Click to Embiggen)

At this particular signing, a lot of people wanted their pictures taken with me, but that was making the line move really slowly. I asked everyone if it wouldn’t be simpler to do a group photo instead, and it turned out there was a cool photographer with a great camera in among my readers.

About two thirds of the folks there wanted to be in the photo. This one was my favorite. We did a standard smiling one too. But that was boring, so we did a few more. The one where everyone made crazy eyes was my second favorite.

In other news, Brandon Sanderson seems to have taken umbrage at the tangible proof of my writing prowess. I wasn’t going to bring it up, but since he already twittered about it, there doesn’t seem to be any point in hiding the fact that the ARC for The Wise Man’s Fear is longer than the ARC for The Way of Kings.

Mind you, these are both the unedited advance copies of our respective works. What’s more, layout counts for a lot in these situations. So I wouldn’t dare imply that my book is, in fact, bigger than his. More majestic, perhaps. But bigger? No. I’d never claim that. That would be gauche.

Lastly, a quick reminder that I will be doing a reading/signing northern Michigan this upcoming Thursday (the 20th). Details here.


This entry was posted in a few words you're probably going to have to look up, appearances, Fanmail Q + A, talking shitBy Pat62 Responses


  1. Chris Vasko
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 4:57 AM | Permalink

    Awesome can’t wait for the answers! I’m patient and have until March. Thanks for taking the time and looking into them for us Pat. Hope you’ll take some individual pictures on the tour too.

  2. Javi
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 6:05 AM | Permalink

    I just got a question answered by Patrick Rothfuss. Always a good way to start a day.

    Also, its a black kindle so I hope you won’t mind if I take a silver sharpie? Or a white one if I can find one?

  3. BrBckRider
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 6:59 AM | Permalink

    Wise Man’s Fear is theoretically LONGER than Way of Kings?! heehee. This brings me much joy. The bigger a book is, the more I can justify reading it as a form of weight lifting.


  4. Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:13 AM | Permalink

    I’m sure someone already asked, but why not visit the south? I hear Atlanta (rogue snowstorms aside) is quite nice this time of year.

    • earlyonemorning22
      Posted January 19, 2011 at 5:53 PM | Permalink

      You know, we have several Sushi Restaurants in Alabama :)

    • cwoodf1
      Posted January 24, 2011 at 7:40 AM | Permalink

      Aha! Yes, there are many delicious eats in the South… Now it’s King Cake season in Louisiana!

      Though I don’t mind driving to Houston to catch him there. Or forcing my cousin to stand in line in Oregon to get my book signed :-D

  5. JT
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:18 AM | Permalink

    Pat looks like Edward Teach in the crazy eyes picture.

  6. Dulcet
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:27 AM | Permalink

    Will you be signing Wise Man’s Fear only? Or will you sign Name of the Wind too?

  7. Mickey
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:50 AM | Permalink

    Dear Bearded Master,

    Putting in a request for a quick fire Q&A really isn’t good form, so this is a most unsubtle poke in the digital ribs to remind my reshi that it’s been a while since he did one.

    Yours with eternal respect and more than a little bit of tongue in cheek.

    • Dianadomino
      Posted January 18, 2011 at 9:59 AM | Permalink

      NOW I understand why Pat is the Great Bearded Master. I have seen the photographic evidence and am awed. (Or odd… one of those.)


  8. vonnaveel
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:52 AM | Permalink

    When I was first looking through your various tour dates I nearly cried. Then I saw that you’d be in St. Louis, this happens to be the same weekend that my brother’s daughter is supposed to be born. What an excellent excuse to drive to St. Louis for the weekend. I don’t get off duty till 11-12 and its quite a drive but I think with a little effort… and possibly some ignorance of posted speed limits I can make it by 7. Too bad the army won’t take… going to a book signing by the best author ever as a good excuse to leave early on Saturdays.

  9. Posted January 18, 2011 at 8:41 AM | Permalink

    Haha, well, he ‘kind of’ brought it up.

    At least, if you don’t consider this blog post from back in september. — https://blog.patrickrothfuss.com/2010/09/the-way-of-kings/

    In which you stated, “I picked it up just to check how many long it was. It’s over a thousand pages, so that made me feel better about The Wise Man’s Fear. Especially because I just added a new chapter yesterday.”

    So I’m confused as to who actually threw the gauntlet ;).

    Hey, this isn’t going to end up like tupac and biggie, is it? Maybe we need to tone it down. Mistside vs redside? Oh oh oh, we can set up like jousting and stuff. Honestly, I’m not sure how much I’d pay to see you and Brandon joust or hack at one another with swords and axes. Probably a lot.

    Lets make it happen.

    • Dianadomino
      Posted January 18, 2011 at 10:05 AM | Permalink

      But what would be Oh so much better-NERF wars.

      “Choose your weapons Gentlemen.”

      “I choose Nerf™ Rocket Launchers at 12 paces.”

      “Take that, you varlet!!”

  10. Posted January 18, 2011 at 9:32 AM | Permalink

    If WMF is anywhere near as long as Kings and written with even an eighth [that was complex mathematics, right there] of the skill you used to write NotW – which, of course, you would never do – It will probably be my favourite book of all time.

    That many pages; that much more exposition, music, story, /stories/, magic, mythology…..argh! I liter….hypobolically can not wait!

    • Posted January 18, 2011 at 2:20 PM | Permalink

      Hey, fancy seeing you here. Let’s write Pat some dirty limericks about his book, too.

  11. lys
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 9:39 AM | Permalink

    Apart from the Library of Congress one, are the rest of these tour dates strictly signings, or is there a chance you might deign to read a bit of The Wise Man’s Fear to us? Preferably in Dayton.

    What if we offer delicious bribes and/or flatteringly-worded pleas?

    p.s. After I read The Princess and Mr.Whiffle to my 12-year-old last night, (just for laughs because, obviously, a 12-year-old is above being read to on most occasions) she has proclaimed you *The Coolest Person In the Universe*.
    Having held this position of her esteem myself for the first 10 years of her life, I can assure you that this is quite an honor. Twelve-year-old girls do not lightly name hirsute fantasy authors as TCPItU.
    You beat out Lady Gaga and the people from the Twilight movies.
    May you be up to the weighty responsibilities of such a position.

  12. Ent_hused
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 9:52 AM | Permalink

    The trick with long books isn’t to make them long. It’s to make them long and interesting.

    Even the eternal Jordan fell into the epic trap once in a while. But then he wrote his Eye of the World in rotating third limited, while Name of the Wind is written in first.

    It’s easier to care about a character in 1st. But now that I think about it, I don’t know that I’ve read an epic in first. At least I’m hoping Wise will still be written like Name of the Wind. Kvothe’s voice and ruminations were what we loved. 1000 plus pages of him? Fun times.

    That avoids the trap Jordan always fell into: following Rand or Perin or Matt (whoever’s cool) for the moment, and then giving us thirty pages of some evil person we don’t care about at all. Even Rand could bore the shit out of a cow on a bad day.

    Hopefully Wise Man’s Fear avoids these traps.

    • Ent_hused
      Posted January 18, 2011 at 10:25 AM | Permalink

      Which kind of puts this question out there–was Name of the Wind epic? I think the frame formats the story as an epic, so yes, I guess I have read a 1st person epic (and it was very good). But in terms of feel and breadth, I think it’s harder to flesh out a world in first, and the foray of a series, even when presented as there is so much more legend to reveal doesn’t exactly reveal the world any faster.

      If anything, NotW was a first step into a world that will become more epic as it goes along. If we contrast it with Eye of the World, Jordan’s book 1 was almost more adventure novel than epic. At least with Kvothe in book 1, we see a little more character arc over time (child to teenager as opposed to Rand=displaced teen to disgruntled teen), which also helps the epic cause.

      What I would hope is that these novels keep the spirit of NotW, instead of devolving into political machinations like so many epics with promise. Politics are a too easy and boring source of tension. Tolkein definitely found the right blend. And in that respect, he’s a good guide to follow.

    • Mickey
      Posted January 18, 2011 at 10:35 AM | Permalink

      I disagree,

      Many of the novels I have read that were written in first person gave me a bad ice cream head-ache. Mostly it came across as the author being pedantic or underwhelmingly clever. The lead character became saturated by opinion or moral authority issues…this never happens to Kvothe. He is almost a real (or more nearly, historical figure) voice in your head.

      As for Jordan, you said it at the beginning, he had to make long also be interesting. So you have a story that includes the antagnonist’s narrative. This almost unheard of in the genre, in TLOTR Tolkien never even describes Sauron to us.

      Its your call, but I just think boring is too strong a tag to be putting on a achievement like WOT.



      • Darkblood Skullpulper
        Posted January 18, 2011 at 12:11 PM | Permalink

        I’d demur on the WOT comparison and note that “boring” is merely an inadequite descriptor for the series.

        Fantasy is oft hackneyed and repetitive. The Campbellian heroic journey is a well trod trope, and facilitates the bildungsroman, with first person narrative style being a favored vehicle. Sturgeon’s Law thus suggests that if you read fantasy, you’re bound for a superabundance of execrable first person naif-develops-into-hero stories. Kudos to Pat for attaining true outlier status in the genre.

      • Ent_hused
        Posted January 18, 2011 at 10:39 PM | Permalink

        WoT is amazing. It’s just that once in a while a thread of the story is boring. That’s the problem with going epic with a huge cast in 3rd. Not everyone is interesting to a given reader at the same time. And the fact that even Rand can sometimes be boring is indicative of the ability of politics to negatively affect characterization and plot.

  13. evilkrista
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 10:19 AM | Permalink

    “Even Rand could bore the shit out of a cow on a bad day.”


  14. Jkalos
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 10:28 AM | Permalink

    The picture of the Artist with those entranced and happy souls round about him puts me in mind of The Wind in the Willows: “Then suddenly the Mole felt a great awe fall upon him, an awe that turned his muscles to water . . . It was no panic terror–indeed he felt wonderfully at peace and happy–but it was an awe that smote him and held him . . . he knew only that some August Presence was near . . . ‘This is the place of my song dream,’ whispered the Rat . . . ”

    Some of the best August Presences are the artists among us: they make songs and we dream.

  15. Valaritas
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 11:47 AM | Permalink

    I just started The Last Unicorn as per your recommendation, and I would like to ask if Abenthy was in any way based on or influenced by Schmendrick? I noticed that their style of threatening people is slightly similar (Schmendrick : “I’ll stuff you with misery till it comes out of your eyes. I’ll change your heart into green grass and all your love into sheep. I’ll turn you into a bad poet with dreams. I’ll set all your toenails growing inward. You mess with me.” ………. and Ben: “I’ll turn you into butter on a summer day. I’ll turn you into a poet with the soul of a priest. I’ll fill you with lemon custard and push you out a window.” He spat. “Bastards.”

    Just wondering. Also, Schmendrick is quickly becoming one of my favorite characters of all time.

  16. Robo
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 11:48 AM | Permalink

    Looks like we have some kind of penis thing going on between Pat and Brandon.

    I don’t mind yours being bigger, Pat, as long as the damn font is larger too. WAY OF KINGS was so tiny I had fontspren popping up every time I’d read. Followed by frustrationspren, then angersprin, then insanityspren. Eventually I had some Hagen Dazspren and everything was okay.

    • Katienooklover
      Posted January 19, 2011 at 9:14 AM | Permalink

      That’s why I love reading in e-format. I can choose my font size! Mwah, ah, ah! I love having the power. Plus, now I can stop filling up my basement / library with more books.

      • Robo
        Posted January 19, 2011 at 5:23 PM | Permalink

        Yeah, but what happens if the lights go out and the world goes to hell? No batteries, no servers, just you and a plastic drink coaster. Can you leave the ereader to your kids? Does it go up in appreciation because it’s a “first edition?” I know book collecting isn’t going to make you rich, but the truth is, my collection is worth more than I paid for it. If I had a sale, I could probably even make some dough. But you get nothing out of a kindle. You can’t even loan the book to friends, can you?

        • Little My
          Posted January 19, 2011 at 7:08 PM | Permalink

          Apparently you can lend Kindle books to a friend (who has a Kindle also, I guess) for 2 weeks. My husband just got a Kindle. It was surprisingly pleasant to read with it, but I have a feeling I’ll still want hard copies.

        • LaisLindsay
          Posted January 22, 2011 at 3:23 PM | Permalink

          I have an e-reader (a Nook) and it’s spankin’ Awesome! I imagine if the world went to hell as you describe, I would be worried about more important things ..like, I don’t know..maybe my children…than my book collection whether it is in electronic format or dead tree format. Don’t get me wrong.. I DO collect paper books. The e-reader just keeps me from cluttering my shelves with sub-par medicority and allows me to make my shelf space a more hallowed ground for favorite authors/ first editions. Pat signed my e-reader at MadCon and to me, it’s now a freakin’ priceless plastic coaster. And yes, I can lend books to friends as well.

          • Robo
            Posted January 24, 2011 at 2:00 PM | Permalink

            I’m not worried about my kids if the world goes to hell. I have a shotgun, tons of canned food, and my boy just started beginning MMA classes. We’re set.

            But that copy of The Name of the Wind that I bought used for $8, got signed and can now sell for $300 (if I wanted), could you do that will your Nook?

          • LaisLindsay
            Posted January 27, 2011 at 7:36 PM | Permalink

            As mentioned above, I also collect paper books and I have a signed 1st edition of NOTW. Will I ever sell it? Hell no. Do I occasionally pull it from the shelf to gently admire it? Absolutely. But I do all my re-reads on my Nook. I hear what you’re saying Robo.. I LOVE books, too, paper AND electronic. I can carry my ENTIRE library in my purse to swim lessons, baseball practice and onto an airplane without having to worry about damaging my prized 1st editions/signed books. Can you do THAT? ( Assuming you carry a purse, that is) : )
            AND If I need something new, I can download a book in less than a minute from anywhere without having to go to the library or a bricks n’ mortar book store. I don’t think e-readers will ever replace actual books. There is nothing quite like the smell of ink and the feel of a crisp paper page. However that doesn’t mean e-readers aren’t worthwhile in their own way. I didn’t have Pat sign my Nook (or the 1st edition for that matter) for potential future monetary gain… I had him sign it because it was personally significant for me.

  17. Ser Scot
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 11:54 AM | Permalink

    I know you are already traveling a lot but it would be wonderful if you could make a pass through the South. The closest you are coming to our area is Washington DC. Atlanta or even better Charlotte NC are pretty big markets.


  18. Steffan Eubanks
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 12:03 PM | Permalink

    Dear pat,

    Another but yet werid questions that your users would like to know is: “IF” someone wishes to therad the picture to say facebook, myspace, yearbook, etc do they have your permession to do so if they are in fact in the picture them self? or is there some form or silp that they must sign knowing that you have the right to your imges/ oppions about posting offsite pictures to there own “area”?

    With repsect,

    Steffan Eubanks

  19. mia
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 12:58 PM | Permalink

    Oh no! Are you and Brandon going to have a contest now? I thought size doesn’t matter? ! If I get more thousand-page books, I can line them up like barbells! Seriously have to consider e-books — but printed books are so pretty.

  20. Lerris
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 1:26 PM | Permalink

    Ha, I love both of your styles of writing. I will say however that The Name of the Wind is by far my personal favorite book. I read The Way of Kings during my: “It’s only 2 years away, must read something to distract myself” spree.
    Waiting for the Wise Man’s Fear has made one half of me distraught and the other half giddy with the prospect of reading it soon.

    Since when has a book done that?

    Touche Pat.

  21. Hxlgg
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 2:04 PM | Permalink

    Mr. Pat,

    Can’t wait for the next blog, as always.

    I know that you are bombarded with “Why aren’t you coming here?!?” questions on a near daily basis, but I wanted to slip an idea into your beard. The fabulous Mr. Neil Gaiman kinda sorta ‘sponsors’, if you will, a beautiful bookstore in the middle of Minneapolis, MN called DreamHaven. It would be a wonderful place to do a reading/signing and so very close to your home! Just sayin’.



    – Hex

  22. silentmum
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 5:11 PM | Permalink

    Have just a review and am sooooo excited AND put my order in for 2 t-shirts……If avid Glee fans are Gleeks (moi) what are avid Pat Rothfuss fans called? Suggestions please? Rothy’s? Patsy’s?

    • Rob
      Posted January 19, 2011 at 12:19 AM | Permalink

      Pa’-Rot’ heads?

    • Mickey
      Posted January 19, 2011 at 6:21 AM | Permalink

      PatFusses ?

      Nameboys ?

      Sub-group for those who are also Bast-erds ?

      • MLBurt
        Posted January 19, 2011 at 10:51 AM | Permalink

        I think “Rothfussians” has a nice ring to it.

        • earlyonemorning22
          Posted January 19, 2011 at 5:52 PM | Permalink

          Rofstafarians makes us sound cool.

          • Rob
            Posted January 20, 2011 at 9:25 PM | Permalink

            Yeah, Rothfusstarians too.

      • Rob
        Posted January 19, 2011 at 11:14 AM | Permalink

        I like the sub-group.

        It’s a pity blogs weren’t around during the life of Edgar Allen Poe, then those of us who are caucasian could be Poe White Trash . . . but Kvothe a raven? Nevermore!

        • silentmum
          Posted January 19, 2011 at 4:10 PM | Permalink

          Rothfussians – ohh…sounds fun but can’t say it fast though, spit wayy too much…do like Patfuss…reminds me of Bagpuss…so let me try. Hi, I’m a Patfuss….hi I’m a Rothfussian, mmmmmm methinks there are possibilities abounding here. Oh, Rothrick….??? what do you think?

          What does Mr Rothfuss think? Can’t call him Pat, not been introduced. Manners matter!

  23. mutinyonthebay
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 6:00 PM | Permalink

    Master Rothfuss, if I may: Brandon Sanderson tweeted about the respective ARCs.

    Please do not take my correction as an insult; I mean not to offend.

    I have thus included into my reply an eror so that you might deride my prose in a fit of retribution.

    Your humble servant,

  24. Danny
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:01 PM | Permalink

    Dear Pat, are you coming any day soon to Japan for a signing?

  25. Little My
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 7:21 PM | Permalink

    I just composed a long and unnecessarily snarky comment about how much better I think your writing is than Sanderson’s. But, of course, there’s room for everything in the fantasy universe, and he’s brought much joy to many. So I’ll just say thank you to you and the other fanfolk here who have introduced me to the pleasures of Last Unicorn, Lev Grossman’s The Magicians, and Nick Harkaway’s The Gone Away World. This blog is a lovely and enriching place to hang out. Happy touring, and I’m looking forward to WMF, satisfying at any length, no doubt.

    • Mickey
      Posted January 19, 2011 at 6:28 AM | Permalink

      Every day I find a new blog topic from Pat I do a weird little Happy Geek dance in my head. I no longer do it for real as my 5yr old daughter has enough on her plate without the whole “crazy dad” thing…dont ask !

      This blog has some specialness about it, great people, cogent commentary and analytical debate. Also, everybody can actually spell and use punctuation ! All win in my book, YOU PEOPLE ROCK !

      • Little My
        Posted January 19, 2011 at 7:04 PM | Permalink

        Hey, I know that dance.
        It always seemed to me that 5 year olds are really appreciative of parental Happy Geek dances. (It’s when they get to be a little older and worry that a friend of theirs might witness the parental behavior that they lose enthusiasm.)

        • Mickey
          Posted January 20, 2011 at 3:29 AM | Permalink

          Yeah…err…my Happpy Dance has some really innaproprite bits in it sometimes….

          Also rates pretty high on the scale of uncool things to be seen doing by anyone who doesn’t roll a D20 to decide on Thai food or pizza on Saturday nights.

  26. Barbarian of Seville
    Posted January 18, 2011 at 8:44 PM | Permalink

    Are you standing on a box, or are you Toblakai?

  27. Katienooklover
    Posted January 19, 2011 at 9:22 AM | Permalink

    I love this blog! Pictures of Master Rothfuss’ awesomeness shining forth, intelligent discussion, & snarkiness. Ah, my day is off to good start.

  28. fallenowl
    Posted January 19, 2011 at 10:18 AM | Permalink

    If I go to the signing in Madison for Wise Man’s Fear, will you sign my old copy of Name of the Wind also?

    • Little My
      Posted January 19, 2011 at 6:58 PM | Permalink

      Just stick it in your Nook. He’ll sign it.

  29. Posted January 19, 2011 at 1:06 PM | Permalink

    To M. Patrick Rothfuss,
    I was wondering, will there ever be a chapter of the Wise Man’s Fear released before the book itself ?
    Thank you

  30. think4yerslf
    Posted January 19, 2011 at 4:10 PM | Permalink

    Patrick, so many many thanks for getting book two out in 2011, man I am SO excited I cannot wait, I have half of my family in the middle of reading The Name of the Wind right now. Can I ask a favor, if you happen to run into my 2nd favortite author – aka – George RR Martin – could you give him some pointers on how to finish a story? :)

  31. earlyonemorning22
    Posted January 19, 2011 at 5:48 PM | Permalink

    What a fantastic photo! You are gonna have to add the word Immaculate to your business cards…that or night light :) LOVED The Name of the Wind. Just finished it for the very first time. I bow down to your awesomeness!

  32. flakes
    Posted January 20, 2011 at 1:24 PM | Permalink

    Responding to the gauntlet being thrown down between Sanderson and Rothfuss, would like to point out that I have read both “The Way of Kings” and “Wise Man’s Fear” and there is no comparison.

    Sanderson is channeling Jordan big time, and while it is a fun book and I look forward to the sequel, it is also about 75% filler that could have been cut and nobody would have noticed the difference.

    A lot of people will probably say that “Wise Man’s Fear” is slow moving, especially in the first few chapters, and there are three places where where (wisely) the narrator essentially says “And then this happened, it was important but not relevant, and I’m not going to talk about it” But none of it is boring and none of it is filler, and frankly Wise Man’s Fear is better than Name of the Wind.

    Just saying…

  33. Pixie74943
    Posted February 7, 2011 at 5:13 AM | Permalink

    Just How Amazing Is Patrick Rothfuss?
    (Answer must be a limerick)

  34. aufrank
    Posted February 7, 2011 at 6:28 AM | Permalink

    Will you be at PAX East?

  35. Ani
    Posted February 7, 2011 at 11:44 AM | Permalink

    What is your preferred method for dealing with telemarketers? Sarcasm? Broadsword? Actually buying their product?

  36. chat
    Posted February 25, 2012 at 2:28 PM | Permalink

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