Snowblind (66 Degrees North Book 2)

Snowblind Degrees North Book Iceland was once the pride of Europe a strong economy beautiful people supposedly one of the happiest nations on Earth Then it went bankrupt Snowblind examines Iceland at exactly this moment detail

  • Title: Snowblind (66 Degrees North Book 2)
  • Author: Edward Weinman
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 180
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Iceland was once the pride of Europe a strong economy, beautiful people, supposedly one of the happiest nations on Earth Then it went bankrupt Snowblind examines Iceland at exactly this moment, detailing what happens when a drug deal turns sour At the heart of the novel lies the fragile relationship between J n, a morally confused banker, and his estranged brother PalliIceland was once the pride of Europe a strong economy, beautiful people, supposedly one of the happiest nations on Earth Then it went bankrupt Snowblind examines Iceland at exactly this moment, detailing what happens when a drug deal turns sour At the heart of the novel lies the fragile relationship between J n, a morally confused banker, and his estranged brother Palli As winter suffocates them with 20 hours of darkness, the brothers find themselves on the run from Gummi, Iceland s only true homicide detective As they crisscross Iceland, the torturous chase unearths a bewitching country, unforgiving terrain and spiritual darkness that leads to murder.

    One thought on “Snowblind (66 Degrees North Book 2)”

    1. This may be the worst book I ever read. I'll let the author's prose, which is HILARIOUS, speak for itself.1) Benedickt speaks formally, paying strict attention to his diction like the neurotic accountant he personifies. Yet, his proper syntax can't help gloss over the fact that this man is fat.("Can't help gloss over"?????? And he "personifies" a neurotic accountant?)2) His relationship with Nina has dissolved like antacid tablets dropped into water , drank to cure a Sunday hangover.(Aside from [...]

    2. So, this novel is actually better than the first one mechanics wise, but the story isn't quite as well done. A superior author would help us feel more for the authors. If you want good Icelandic fiction, go read about Inspector Erlendur.

    3. There is a good story in this book, but it is bogged down by purple prose. Granted, the over description of the landscape is deliberate, as the author is trying to communicate the drama contained within it. However, the word choices in some of the character descriptions just do not seem natural. There is also a repetitiveness that can be annoying, although that is clearly intentional and sometimes provides some levity. I thought the story improved as the book went along. It is also one of the fe [...]

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