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Chief Inspector Armand Gamache discovers a history of secrets and enemies in the dead woman's past. But he has enemies of his own, and as he is frozen out of decision-making in the Surete du Quebec, he has to decide who he can trust....
Coming soon: Book 3 in the Chief Inspector Gamache series, The Cruellest Month. It's Easter, and on a glorious Spring day in peaceful Three Pines, someone waits for night to fall. They plan to raise the dead. When Chief Inspector Gamache of the Surete du Quebec arrives the next morning, he faces an unusual crime scene. A séance in an old abandoned house has gone horrifically wrong and someone has been seemingly frightened to death.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Susan Moore on 07-25-17
Great story. Poor performance.
Once again the performance does not do this story justice. I find it difficult to distinguish characters. Another version of this book is available under the title A Fatal Grace. I suggest you try that one.
The story is excellent, with plot twists right up until the end. The sub-plot also picks up steam in this book.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Sarah on 07-07-14
How I would love to visit Three Pines
What did you like most about Dead Cold?
Dead Cold is the second in the Three Pines series of novels. I found myself immersed in the characters and setting of the village in rural Quebec. The descriptions are wonderful without interupting the flow of the plot
What did you like best about this story?
I enjoyed the under plots, I love the characterisation and the development of these from the first book. Familiarity with the characters spikes imagination and makes the village come to life
What does Adam Sims bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you had only read the book?
The performance is wonderful. Adam Sims gentle tone and delivery is in complete empathy with Louise Penny' s style. I hope he continues to perform the remaining books as I cannot believe anyone else could help to produce such a complete package
Did you have an emotional reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?
As I listen to this series of books I find I am falling a little in love with CI Gamache, who comes across as a gentle giant among men, someone who would listen to your problems and care.
Any additional comments?
My only regret is that Three Pines, Ruth, the B&B and all are not for real. When hearing these books it is easy to imagine their lives carrying on, not in a literary parallel universe but across the Atlantic in Quebec
2 of 2 people found this review helpful
By Mrs J E Emerson on 08-14-15
Excellent start to an outstanding series
So vivid is the depiction of the inhabitants and landscape of Three Pines that it is hard to believe it is not real. No Olivier and Gabri and their b and b with the best food and atmosphere you could imagine. No Ruth the damaged poet, no lovely Clara adorned with croissant crumbs, no Myrna, kind and insightful. And worst of all no Inspector Gamache the man you learn to love with a passion for his faults as much as his strengths. Thank goodness Louise Penny is continuing to chronicle the story of her remarkable characters with insight, compassion and a steely eyed honesty. Adam Sims does a remarkably good job of reading the books.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful