Well, at least Sorweel should come out of things OK. Unless he literally runs into the No-God or goes on to kill Kelhus, that boy's unstoppable.
Or, if the theories are correct at least, he runs into Kelmonas. The fan theory is that Kel's a narindar of Ajokli, and thus stands outside the sight of the gods, including Yatwer and her White Luck Warrior. He sacrified that beetle as an offering, a murder done for no other reason than "because".
Ajokli is the god of tricksters, thieves and assassins...a description that fits Kel to a t. I also wonder if Ajokli can see the No-God and Consult..."He only seems such [the Fool] because he sees what the others do not see... What you do not see ... The blindness of the sighted". Which also makes me wonder if there is a link between Ajokli and the Solitary God of the Cishaurim...the reference to the blindness of the sighted, the fact that the Psukhe is undetectable by other magi and even unknown to the Consult, and that the Cishaurim wage war against the followers of the Tusk. Ajokli, via the nameless narindar in the White Luck Warrior notes that his cult alone is persecuted by the Tusk.
I'm also somewhat amused by the many parallels one can draw between Ajokli, narindar and our favourite inscrutable trickster god, the Anticipation of Mephala himself, Vivec. Narindar are holy assassins the gods send, but narindar of Ajokli are ritual assassins for whom the act is holy, and are asked to kill without reference to their own cares. Of course, Vivec is the Tribunal replacement for Mephala, whom the Morag Tong assassins (and maybe the Dark Brotherhood, if the Night Mother is Mephala. Of course, one reading of the 36 sermons suggests Vivec is in fact the Night Mother). Assassins remove the act of emotion from murder, which in turn makes it an act of destruction...and destruction is another form of creation. Murder and enlightenment, combined.
Incidentally, narindar = narinder = narendra = "lord of men" in Sanskrit. Just putting that out there.
Now THERE'S some food for fucking thought.
The themes of sight and blindness are rampant in this series and especially in this trilogy. Khellus's children are constantly described as having inherited their father's sight to varying degrees. One of them had to be chained up because he could see deeply but lacked the dispassionate conditioning. Minor spoiler: Serwa in The Great Ordeal makes a statement to the effect of "light is our birthright."
The entire Dunyain philosophy revolves around the eponymous Darkness that comes before, and the Logos is the way to be able to "see" the origin of one's own thoughts. Plus, the Probablity Trance.
The Few have their own form of sight, and Mimara's Judging Eye represents a kind of sight that perhaps no other living person possesses, except perhaps Khellus during the Circumfixion. What little we know about Cishaurim sorcery revolves around themes of sight and blindness.
Then there was that guy in the cave, with the heart.
The various asides about how the Nonmen perceive the world comes to mind as well: they can't "see" two-dimensional images, so they sculpt. I forget if it was a character or in one of the pre-chapter quotes, but it's stated that Men fear and hate the darkness because it is ignorance made visible, while the Nonmen see it as holy.
The No-God is, apparently, invisible to Heaven. And, it seems, somehow invisible to itself ("WHAT DO YOU SEE?")
I don't have a real thesis here, but it will surprise me greatly if the conclusion of this series is not somehow related to sight and blindness.
Lacking all context for the above, let me miopically state how awesome that sounds. "circumfixion"