Few books have captivated the imagination and won the devotion and praise of readers and critics everywhere as has George R. R. Martin’s monumental epic cycle of high fantasy that began with A Game of Thrones. Now, in A Feast for Crows, Martin delivers the long-awaited fourth book of his landmark series, as a kingdom torn asunder finds itself at last on the brink of peace . . . only to be launched on an even more terrifying course of destruction.
A wonderful story a joinery that never ends and never gets olf cant wait to see what happens next
In Room 217 of the Lakes Region Traumatic Brain Injury Clinic, something has awakened. Something evil. Brady Hartsfield, perpetrator of the Mercedes Massacre, where eight people were killed and many more were badly injured, has been in the clinic for five years, in a vegetative state. According to his doctors, anything approaching a complete recovery is unlikely. But behind the drool and stare, Brady is awake and in possession of deadly new powers that allow him to wreak unimaginable havoc without ever leaving his hospital room.
this book was exciting an edge-of-your-seat nail-biter to the very end are closing chapter on a character whose be loved and will be sorely missed I enjoyed the entire series and will miss the character William Kermit Hodgins maybe or perhaps Stephen King can carry on the series in a different book with Holly and Jerome I would like to see how those two do well done Steven
In the frigid pre-dawn hours, in a distressed Midwestern city, hundreds of desperate unemployed folks are lined up for a spot at a job fair. Without warning, a lone driver plows through the crowd in a stolen Mercedes, running over the innocent, backing up, and charging again. Eight people are killed; fifteen are wounded. The killer escapes. Mr. Mercedes is a war between good and evil, from the master of suspense whose insight into the mind of this obsessed, insane killer is chilling and unforgettable.
he still capable of even surprising veteran King reader such as myself just when I thought that he couldn't do any better any pulls off this magnificent piece of fiction as Mark Twain said the greatest lie is a fiction keep up the good work Steven
In the quiet of twilight, on an early autumn day, 26-year-old Elisa Vandersteel is killed while riding her bicycle along the Charles River. It appears she was struck by lightning - except the weather is perfectly clear, with not a cloud in sight. Dr. Kay Scarpetta, the Cambridge Forensic Center's director and chief, decides at the scene that this is no accidental act of God. Her investigation becomes complicated when she begins receiving a flurry of bizarre poems from an anonymous cyberbully who calls himself Tailend Charlie.
I love this book from the beginning to the very end I couldn't put it down it was one of the best Kay Scarpetta novels it has been written so far it brings to a head questions about the past present and future I would personally recommend this to any friend and everyone who is Patricia Cornwell fan can't wait for the next novel way to go Patricia way to go
3 of 8 people found this review helpful
The body of an elderly woman is found dismembered in a Virginia landfill. Scarpetta initially believes the clues mirror that of a serial killer she's tracked before. But upon further investigation, she discovers puzzling pox-like erruptions on the woman's body that, perhaps, point in another direction.
I was hooked on the page this is why I started reading these books can not wait for the next one
On November 22, 1963, three shots rang out in Dallas, President Kennedy died, and the world changed. What if you could change it back? In this brilliantly conceived tour de force, Stephen King - who has absorbed the social, political, and popular culture of his generation more imaginatively and thoroughly than any other writer - takes listeners on an incredible journey into the past and the possibility of altering it.
up their with Bag of Bones it makes you think about what if JFK was not killed Lee what would the world be like if he could have reach his goals
0 of 1 people found this review helpful
They were just kids when they stumbled upon the horror of their hometown. Now, as adults, none of them can withstand the force that has drawn them all back to Derry, Maine, to face the nightmare without end, and the evil without a name.
Definitely worth reading the book is totally different from the film personally I think they should have left the film alone the book it's far more descriptive and this is a lot of show points this book it's definitely a touch of your seat novel from start to finish twist and turns at every turn the page
It is the week before Christmas. A tanking economy has prompted Dr. Kay Scarpetta - despite her busy schedule and her continuing work as the senior forensic analyst for CNN - to offer her services pro bono to New York City's Office of the Chief Medical Examiner. In no time at all, her increased visibility seems to precipitate a string of unexpected and unsettling events.
I loved it this novel produced too close final chapter of a mystery the beginning free books earlier spending the time line of a decade or better
0 of 1 people found this review helpful
Thrown from the wreckage of his '74 Camaro, Paul Sheldon, author of a best-selling series of historical romances, wakes up one day in a secluded Colorado farmhouse owned by Annie Wilkes, a psychotic ex-nurse who claims she is his number one fan. Immobilized from the pain of two shattered legs and a crushed knee, Sheldon is at Annie's mercy.
This book is even better than the movie spine-tingling chilling non stop this novel will leave you sitting on the edge of your seat wanting more one of the best Stephen King novels I've read yet
Fresh from her bruising battle with a psychopath in Florida, Scarpetta decides it's time for a change of pace. Moving to Charleston, South Carolina, she opens a unique private forensic pathology practice, one in which she and her colleagues, including Pete Marino and her niece, Lucy, offer expert crime-scene investigation and autopsy services to communities lacking local access to competent death investigation and modern technology.
Facebook brings to a head issues that were starting to appear in the last three books this book by far was probably one of the best books I've ever read by Patricia Cornwell and it also dives into the personal life and feelings of Pete Marino and shows that in some way each and everyone of us have our own demons we have to deal with every day