- No Man’s Nightingale by Ruth Rendell
- The Gods of Guilt by Michael Connelly
- Purgatory by Ken Bruen
- Through The Evil Days by Julia Spencer-Fleming
Murder at the Vicarage: Marilyn Stasio about new crime fiction, mystery and thriller books. Her reviews of novels by Ruth Rendell, Michael Connelly, Ken Bruen and Julia Spencer-Fleming you will find at The New York Times.
»Mr. Connelly may not be a perfect wordsmith, but he brings down the hammer of justice with unequivocal power.«
A terrible fate: Janet Maslin about the latest legal thriller The Gods of Guilt by Michael Connelly. Her review at The New York Times.
»Yet for all of the deft character touches Connelly layers in the book, The Gods of Guilt is first and foremost a propulsive, engaging legal thriller that for sheer courtroom drama surpasses the bestselling The Fifth Witness, which earned Connelly the 2012 Harper Lee Prize for legal fiction.«
Paula L. Woods
Legal thriller game: Paula L. Woods about the new thriller The Gods of Guilt by Michael Connelly. Her review at Los Angeles Times.
»Hollywood made many forgettable adaptations of his work until common sense came into play with the realization that the greatest asset in an Elmore Leonard story was Elmore Leonard himself.«
Writer Michael Connelly hails the book world’s king of cool, Elmore Leonard. His appreciation at the Los Angeles Times.
Wochenendlektüre gesucht? Die Kolleginnen und Kollegen vom KrimiKiosk haben frische Bücher und Hörbücher bekommen und stellen sie vor. Es haben für Euch gelesen und gehört: Nicole Ludwig, Dani Nimz und Elke Heid-Paulus.
»As far as characters in fiction that I really admire–it’s pretty strong to say you would wish that you had created another character–but I’ll throw out Will Graham, the protagonist in Red Dragon, a book I’ve read several times.«
»In terms of characters I wish I had created–just because I haven’t dealt with anything like them–I’m really impressed by characters who can endure over time, whether that be a long series run like a Harry Bosch, or a character who endures over generations and continues to please readers: Sherlock Holmes.«
A conversation between the two Michaels: Michael Connelly (The Black Box) and Michael Koryta (The Prophet) talking about their favorite characters, about their work in journalism and of course about their new books. Read more at the new Bookish-Site.
- The Black Box by Michael Connelly
- Harbour Nocturne by Joseph Wambaugh
- The Necessary Death of Lewis Winter by Malcolm Mackay
- The Prophet by Michael Koryta
- Gun Machine by Warren Ellis
Mark Sanderson about five new crime fiction novels. His short reviews at The Telegraph.
»It’s sacred and, therefore, I work at it and safeguard it. Very few things that are as deeply fulfilling as writing are easy. I wouldn’t trade it for anything.«
Ellen Sterling with a portrait of writer Michael Connelly, who has just published his 17th Hieronymous “Harry” Bosch Novel The Black Box. Read on at huffingtonpost.com.
- The Black Box by Michael Connelly
- A Death In The Small Hours by Charles Finch
- Crashed by Timothy Hallinan
- Beware This Boy by Maureen Jennings
Four new crime fiction novels, reviewed by Marilyn Stasio. Read more at The New York Times.
»As well, the author devotes no little space to the developing relationship between Bosch and his teenaged daughter, Maddie, who is becoming a fully fleshed character in her own right. Could he be grooming her to succeed her father on the force, à la Kurt Wallender’s daughter Linda?«
Michael Connelly’s latest novel The Black Box keeps crime writer’s streak alive, H. J. Kirchhoff says. Read the review at The Globe and Mail.