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“Ruler of the Night” by David Morrell

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What kind of historical characters did the writers not assign to the role of detectives: both Aristotle and Isaac Newton could catch killers. In American detectives David Morrell (the current novel is the third), the famous British Victorian writer, legendary author of “Confessions of an English Opium-Eater” Thomas De Quincey takes on the investigation of crimes.

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“Station Eleven” by Emily St. John Mandel

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On a hot summer day, a wandering troupe called “Traveling Symphony”, specializing in classical music concerts and Shakespeare productions, slowly trudges along the sun-drenched road. The horse with difficulty pulled the wagons, and vans, screaming kids, while their parents are fixing some simple props, tune up or learn the role. One of the Actresses-in the evening she will shine in the role of Queen Titania-26-year-old Kirsten.

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“The 13th Continuum” by Jennifer Brody

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The novel Jennifer Brody is more aimed at a children’s audience, but do not take this circumstance too literally: in fact, “The 13th Continuum” is also suitable for adults – of course, provided that these adults love vigorous fiction and are tolerant to young heroes. Perhaps the age of the protagonists (they are from sixteen to twenty) is the only limitation: otherwise, the Brody book is all ages and quite universal.

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“Norse Mythology” by Neil Gaiman

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The new book by Neil Gaiman is almost a literal retelling of the Scandinavian myths, set forth in “Poetic Edda”. Therefore, if you have a general idea of how Thor differs from Odin (hint: one has a heavy hammer and a cart harnessed with two goats, and the second has a wide-brimmed hat and only one eye), from where poets get their inspiration and where Yggdrasil grows In Norse Mythology, you can hardly find anything fundamentally new.

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