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And Then You Die (Aurelio Zen)

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And Then You Die (Aurelio Zen)

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    Available in PDF Format | And Then You Die (Aurelio Zen).pdf | English
    Michael Dibdin(Author)
After months in hospital recovering from a bomb attack on his car, Zen is lying low under a false name at a beach resort on the Tuscan coast, waiting to testify in an imminent anti-Mafia trial. He has clear instructions: to sit back and enjoy the classic Italian beach holiday - lying in the sun in his assigned chair on a well-managed strip of pale sand, eating seafood and engaging in a little mild flirtation with the attractive woman sitting under the next umbrella. But Zen is getting restless, and as an alarming number of people are dropping dead around him, it seems just a matter of time before the Mafia manage to finish the job they bungled months before on a lonely Sicilian road.

And Then You Die marks the resurrection of the difficult-to-kill Aurelio Zen. Of course, we all knew he wasn't dead. The shining light of Rome's Criminalpol, Zen, appeared to die in a bomb attack on his car, but Michael Dibdin fans were quietly confident that we hadn't seen the last of one of the most distinctive sleuths in the genre.

2.3 (10670)
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Printable? Yes

Book details

  • PDF | 192 pages
  • Michael Dibdin(Author)
  • Faber & Faber; First edition (8 Dec. 2001)
  • English
  • 8
  • Crime, Thrillers & Mystery
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Review Text

  • By MissieB on 2 March 2015

    Have been re-reading the Aurelio Zen books after a gap of 10 years, this time in order, which helps. And Then You Die is set in Sicily. Each book gives a rich flavour of the city in which it is set. I consider Michael Dibdin a seriously under-rated novelist. His prose is rich and characters complex. But it is the descriptions of each city's landscape and individuality which gives the series their flair. If you love Italy, take if from me, it is worth starting with Ratking and working your way through to End Games. Like me, you will feel you have had a tour through the country, its culture and vagaries. You will be sad to get to the end but will certainly enjoy the journey.

  • By Guest on 11 August 2017

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