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by Michael Connelly

eBook A Darkness More Than Night (Harry Bosch, #7) download ISBN: 0754024253
Author: Michael Connelly
Publisher: Chivers Large print (Chivers, Windsor, Paragon & C; New Ed edition (March 1, 2002)
Language: English
Pages: 606
ePub: 1453 kb
Fb2: 1977 kb
Rating: 4.4
Other formats: rtf azw mbr doc
Category: Literature
Subcategory: Contemporary

Home Michael Connelly A Darkness More Than Night.

Home Michael Connelly A Darkness More Than Night. A darkness more than ni. .A Darkness More Than Night, . The camera focused on a wide angle and he recognized Harry Bosch sitting with a man and a woman at the prosecution table. It did not look as though he was paying attention to the proceedings. A man McCaleb recognized stood at the lectern between the prosecution and defense tables.

A Darkness More Than Night (2000). By: Michael Connelly. The seventh book in the Harry Bosch series. A smile cut across the three-day-old whiskers on the drunk’s face. Bosch saw that he was missing a tooth he hadn’t been missing last time

A Darkness More Than Night (2000). Bosch looked through the small square of glass and saw that the man was alone in the tank. Bosch saw that he was missing a tooth he hadn’t been missing last time.

A Darkness More Than Night is the tenth novel by American crime author Michael Connelly; it is the seventh featuring the Los Angeles detective Hieronymus "Harry" Bosch.

A Darkness More Than Night is the tenth novel by American crime author Michael Connelly; it is the seventh featuring the Los Angeles detective Hieronymus "Harry" Bosch, and the second featuring FBI profiler Terry McCaleb, with reporter Jack McEvoy (The Poet) also making an appearance in a supporting role. Terry McCaleb and Graciela Rivers have married and have an infant daughter named Cielo, and McCaleb's fishing charter business is running full-time on Catalina Island.

A Darkness More Than Night book. Start by marking A Darkness More Than Night (Harry Bosch, Terry McCaleb, Harry Bosch Universe, as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Michael Connelly decided to become a writer after discovering the books of Raymond Chandler while attending the University of Florida. Once he decided on this direction he chose a major in journalism and a minor in creative writing - a curriculum in which one of his teachers was novel Librarian Note: There is more than one author in the Goodreads' database with this name. See this thread for more information.

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You had McCaleb, who's pulled his own weight in several books, Mcenvoy (sp?) the reporter from the Poet and Watson, who's shown up on and off.

Terry McCaleb Appearances: Blood Work (1998) A Darkness More Than Night (2001) The Narrows (2004).

Michael Connelly's characters. Terry McCaleb Appearances: Blood Work (1998) A Darkness More Than Night (2001) The Narrows (2004). Cassie Black Appearances: Void Moon (2000) Small appearance in the following novel: The Narrows (2004). Henry Pierce Appearances: Chasing The Dime (2002).

By: Michael Connelly Series: Harry Bosch Audiobooks, Book 7 Narrated by: Richard M Davidson Length: 12 hrs and 33 mins. A Darkness More Than Night Audio is read by narrator Richard M Davidson.

Featuring more than 35 step-by-step projects, as well as dozens of technique tutorials, this comprehensi. 83 MB·34,193 Downloads·New!

Comments: (7)
Renthadral
I almost skipped this one because of the negative reviews. And I can understand them. Bosch himself doesn't even show up until 80+ pages in. And the reader has to get comfortable with an entirely new character. But the reflected, indirect view of Bosch is in the end incredibly revealing. And the skill with which the stories come together is truly amazing. This book was much harder to read than any of the prior ones. It didn't grab me for the longest time. But I persevered and the payoff was so worth it. I would honestly say this was the best one yet. Very odd to say since I was agreeing with the negative reviews for at least half of it.
Bajinn
If you enjoy really fine detective story fiction, this is for you. Harry Bosch is a multi dimensional character, and the author has developed him over a series of novels. TV has created several films of Harry that are available and are very well done. Michael Connelly writes an excellent story. This is one of those books you start and finish in one sitting. Don't make any plans once you begin. A great read.
Konetav
After reading several other books by Michael Connelly and discovering I really like the way he describes scenes and develops characters, I decided to read the entire Harry Bosch series in sequence. Up until this book, I've loved each of the preceding books.

I found this story to be disjointed with the protagonists acting out of character and drawing conclusions that they would not have drawn in the other books. While I don't expect that each Harry Bosch will wow me, I do expect that Michael Connelly will provide consistency from book-to-book in his characters, so I don't have to wonder if the characters have developed some kind of personality disorder between books.

For me, the bottom line with this book is that it wasn't written to the same standard of excellence as the ten others I've read and so thoroughly enjoyed.
asAS
...this is so far my least favorite Harry Bosch book. It starts without Bosch, then gradually brings him into the story, but instead of Harry being the main character, he is testifying in court most of the time. I think Connelly used a common TV trick, when the writers have run out of ideas: put the main character in a frame-up. You know how it goes: a character you know so well, suddenly is accused of something they would NEVER do, and all the authority figures immediately assume he is guilty, despite seasons and seasons of this character being above reproach. It was tiresome to read, especially since I knew Harry would get out of it (it's only the 7th book in a 20+ series). I didn't like any of the characters at all; if Connelly has written any other books with McCaleb as the main character I wouldn't bother to read them. But references to events from earlier books do move the story along, so it is worth reading for that. It's on to book 8 for me, and I sure hope Connelly gets back to the Harry Bosch stories we knew in the first 6 books.
Fiarynara
I love Bosch. I can't get enough of the books and devour them one after another. That being said, this is my least favorite book in the series so far. Why? Because it is lite on Bosch. For much of the time he is a peripheral figure. Edgar and Kiz are nonexistent, as are Irvin Irving and Lt. Billets. Don't get me wrong, I still give if four stars cause the story is compelling and Bosch is in there, but as a supporting character and that makes it my least favorite so far but still pretty danged good.
Mavegelv
I've read MANY of Connelly's books, featuring Bosch and the reason I've read so many is he's created a character who will truly stand the test of time; in stories that are gripping and where LA is just as important of a character as the people.

With THAT said, A Darkness More Than Light starts off with two storylines, the other reviews can tell you the diatribe of how it all plays out, but what I REALLY enjoy is when Connelly combines characters from different books. You had McCaleb, who's pulled his own weight in several books, Mcenvoy (sp?) the reporter from the Poet and Watson, who's shown up on and off.

All in all by far, this is the most engrossing, well-plotted, dark and cynical; it made you think.

As a writer, in novels, I often write notes to myself on particularly well written passages or things to ponder and usually I have 2 pages or so....I had 19 !!

You are missing out on this one, that's all I can say! One by one, the characters PUSH THROUGH THE DARKNESS

Happy Reading!
Xinetan
Connelly's books on Bosch seem to get better with each one. I know I'm way behind (published in 2001), but Connelly's work appears timeless. In this book, Bosch's character is explored deeper during his testimony as the chief detective of a murder trial involving a Hollywood producer. Although there is nothing routine about the Bosch series of mystery thrillers, this book shows a different view of Bosch as an investigator and his personal life as it becomes a part of his job as a homicide detective. Recent familiar characters support the story and also show a different side of Bosch and how he floats the line on the dirty work of homicide. It shows more than simply telling a story and unraveling a mystery, but asks deep questions as to the type of work needed to do this job.Connolly's ability to dig deep into his characters takes this book a step ahead of the routine mystery drama and shows his talent as an A list author.
Harry is not the main character in this book, but he is a person of interest in a murder. How can this be? Why is it happening? All evidence points directly to him: owls, depraved art featuring hell by an artist whom he had been named after, proximity to the victim.
Terry McCabe, a medically retired FBI agent is approached by LAPD to profile the ritualistic killer. He is led down a path that could only point to a detective with whom he had worked and had knowledge of. Everything points to Bosch, but he cannot bring himself to believe that Harry had finally accepted the dark forces and gone to that side.