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Adam's Rib: A Rocco Schiavone Mystery

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From the bestselling author of Black Run comes Antonio Manzini’s mesmerizing second mystery novel featuring detective Rocco Schiavone.Six months after being exiled from his beloved Rome, Deputy Police Chief Rocco Schiavone has settled into a routine in the cold, quiet, chronically backward alpine town of Aosta: an espresso at home, breakfast in the piazza, and a morning jo From the bestselling author of Black Run comes Antonio Manzini’s mesmerizing second mystery novel featuring detective Rocco Schiavone.Six months after being exiled from his beloved Rome, Deputy Police Chief Rocco Schiavone has settled into a routine in the cold, quiet, chronically backward alpine town of Aosta: an espresso at home, breakfast in the piazza, and a morning joint in his office.A little self-medication helps Rocco deal with the morons that almost exclusively comprise the local force. Especially on a day like today. It’s his girlfriend’s birthday (if you could call her that; in his mind, Rocco’s only faithful to his late wife), he has no gift—and he’s about to stumble upon a corpse.It begins when a maid reports a burglary in Aosta. But there’s no sign of forced entry, and after Rocco picks the lock, he notices something off about the carefully ransacked rooms. That’s when he finds the body: a woman, the maid’s employer, left hanging after a grisly suicide. Or is it? Rocco’s intuition tells him the scene has been staged. In other words, it’s murder—a pain in the ass of the highest order.In this stylish international mystery, Antonio Manzini further establishes Rocco Schiavone as one of the most acerbic, complicated, and entertaining antiheroes crime fiction has seen in years.


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From the bestselling author of Black Run comes Antonio Manzini’s mesmerizing second mystery novel featuring detective Rocco Schiavone.Six months after being exiled from his beloved Rome, Deputy Police Chief Rocco Schiavone has settled into a routine in the cold, quiet, chronically backward alpine town of Aosta: an espresso at home, breakfast in the piazza, and a morning jo From the bestselling author of Black Run comes Antonio Manzini’s mesmerizing second mystery novel featuring detective Rocco Schiavone.Six months after being exiled from his beloved Rome, Deputy Police Chief Rocco Schiavone has settled into a routine in the cold, quiet, chronically backward alpine town of Aosta: an espresso at home, breakfast in the piazza, and a morning joint in his office.A little self-medication helps Rocco deal with the morons that almost exclusively comprise the local force. Especially on a day like today. It’s his girlfriend’s birthday (if you could call her that; in his mind, Rocco’s only faithful to his late wife), he has no gift—and he’s about to stumble upon a corpse.It begins when a maid reports a burglary in Aosta. But there’s no sign of forced entry, and after Rocco picks the lock, he notices something off about the carefully ransacked rooms. That’s when he finds the body: a woman, the maid’s employer, left hanging after a grisly suicide. Or is it? Rocco’s intuition tells him the scene has been staged. In other words, it’s murder—a pain in the ass of the highest order.In this stylish international mystery, Antonio Manzini further establishes Rocco Schiavone as one of the most acerbic, complicated, and entertaining antiheroes crime fiction has seen in years.

30 review for Adam's Rib: A Rocco Schiavone Mystery

  1. 4 out of 5

    Maureen

    *Thank you to www.shotsmag.co.uk for my ARC in exchange for a fair and honest review* Deputy Chief of Police, Rocco Schiavone is rude, abrasive and a cynic. On the face of it he should be particularly easy to dislike, but I found the opposite to be true. Rocco has been transferred to small-town Aosta from his beloved Rome. He hates this cold snowy town, but it's preferable to time behind bars. Rocco literally took the law into his own hands back in Rome and left one Giorgio Borghetti Ansaldo for d *Thank you to www.shotsmag.co.uk for my ARC in exchange for a fair and honest review* Deputy Chief of Police, Rocco Schiavone is rude, abrasive and a cynic. On the face of it he should be particularly easy to dislike, but I found the opposite to be true. Rocco has been transferred to small-town Aosta from his beloved Rome. He hates this cold snowy town, but it's preferable to time behind bars. Rocco literally took the law into his own hands back in Rome and left one Giorgio Borghetti Ansaldo for dead after a severe beating. Giorgio's crime? He enjoys raping little girls. Giorgio's father, Fernando is under secretary for foreign affairs and Rocco despised the fact that the father's prominent position meant that Giorgio continually got away with his vile crimes. Rocco should have been given a jail term, but it was decided that his punishment would be a transfer to small town policing, and at the same time keep Giorgio's crimes under the radar. Rocco's most recent case is that of Esther Baudo, found hanging in her elegant apartment by her cleaning lady. It appears at first glance to be suicide, but on further investigation Rocco's not convinced. He also has unfinished business in Rome when he discovers that Giorgio has been up to his old tricks again. Outside of work, Rocco Schiavone has personal issues - he still hasn't managed to overcome his grief and guilt at losing his wife Marina. He has a sometime girlfriend Nora, but she's not easy to please and doesn't live up to Marina, she's way too demanding for Rocco. I really enjoyed this book, I actually liked the grumpy pessimistic Rocco. The author has a natural talent for making the minutiae of life appear fascinating, and the storyline was very good, in particular Rocco's great powers of deduction. Most enjoyable.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Catullus2

    Poor

  3. 4 out of 5

    Shell Baker

    This is my first book I have read by Antonio Manzini and certainly wont be my last. Although I have to say I do think I would of been better reading Black Run first but to be totally honest I didn't realise this was the second in a series. Anyway this new exciting series is actually translated from Italian. Not normally something I would read and I am so glad I because I absolutely loved it. This story starts off in Aosta where the author sets the scene with beautiful descriptions of the area whe This is my first book I have read by Antonio Manzini and certainly wont be my last. Although I have to say I do think I would of been better reading Black Run first but to be totally honest I didn't realise this was the second in a series. Anyway this new exciting series is actually translated from Italian. Not normally something I would read and I am so glad I because I absolutely loved it. This story starts off in Aosta where the author sets the scene with beautiful descriptions of the area where I felt I was in the story, when though its cold and wet! So the story starts off In an elegant apartment and the cleaning lady finds the body of her employer hanging from a chandelier....gruesome of what?! Deputy Police Chief Rocco Schiavone is on the case and is not convinced that Esther killed herself. He begins to hunt the killer. But as he digs deeper into Esther's life, Rocco has troubles of his own with dissatisfied girlfriend Nora and the memory of his deceased wife. And a score that needs to be settled back in Rome. A small town with big secrets, but Rocco will do whatever it takes to bring them to light. The chapters are days of the week and is written over Friday through to the following Thursday. It is a easy read and i read this in one afternoon. I simply couldn't put it down. Keeping me guessing until the end. Like i said earlier I do think i would of benefited from reading the first one to get more of an idea of Rocco's background. But never the less it didn't spoil the story for me and I will definitely be reading more in this series. I loved everything about this story the plot, the characters and the authors writing skills. Antonio certainly knows how to write a page turner. And the ending has been left open where I found myself saying gutted I've got to wait for the next one.....very clever indeed. This is a series to good to me missed which I highly recommend giving it 4.5 Thank you to 4th ESTATE.London for a copy of this in exchange for an honest review.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Dane Cobain

    Disclaimer: While I aim to be unbiased, I received a copy of this for free to review. I get to quote the blurb in its entirety for this book, because it’s short, simple and to the point: “Small town. Big secrets. Rough justice.” It’s pretty accurate. This book is billed as an international bestseller and features Rocco Schiavone as he investigates what seems like a suicide at first but which rapidly turns into a murder. There are plenty of twists and turns along the way, as you’d expect from a cri Disclaimer: While I aim to be unbiased, I received a copy of this for free to review. I get to quote the blurb in its entirety for this book, because it’s short, simple and to the point: “Small town. Big secrets. Rough justice.” It’s pretty accurate. This book is billed as an international bestseller and features Rocco Schiavone as he investigates what seems like a suicide at first but which rapidly turns into a murder. There are plenty of twists and turns along the way, as you’d expect from a crime novel, and Antony Shugaar – the book’s translator – has done a pretty good job of things. That said, I get sent a lot of contemporary crime novels, usually from mainstream publishers (this one’s from 4th Estate, which appears to be one of Harper Collins’ imprints), and so I’m used to a high standard. This book was good, but it wasn’t great – that’s why I gave it a 7/10. It was professional quality, but nothing more. The main criticism that I have for this book is the way that the police chief smokes weed throughout the book. It’s not necessarily that he does it, because I can imagine that a fair few policemen like to kick back after a busy shift with a cheeky smoke. It’s the fact that he’s the boss, and he smokes it while on duty, in his office at the station. His colleagues are aware of it, and they even directly refer to it whilst having meetings about the case, and it just broke my suspended disbelief. I just don’t think that would happen – no-one is that stupid, and if you get caught then that’d be an automatic suspension. Other than that though, pretty good.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Sally Boocock

    I wish I had known this was the second in the series but nevertheless I absolutely loved it. It is beautifully written with just unbelievable descriptions of simple things made to appear wonderful. Deputy police chief Rocco Schiavone is a joy to behold. In between avoiding his girlfriend Nora, chatting to hid dead wife he manages to solve two crimes. The humour is wonderful and the other characters are equally as entertaining as Rocco. Needless to say I have bought the prequel Black Run which I I wish I had known this was the second in the series but nevertheless I absolutely loved it. It is beautifully written with just unbelievable descriptions of simple things made to appear wonderful. Deputy police chief Rocco Schiavone is a joy to behold. In between avoiding his girlfriend Nora, chatting to hid dead wife he manages to solve two crimes. The humour is wonderful and the other characters are equally as entertaining as Rocco. Needless to say I have bought the prequel Black Run which I will devour with equal enjoyment. Truly great author,

  6. 5 out of 5

    Regina

    It's my introduction to a new italian detective after falling in love with Donna Leon's elegant, sensitive, classy detective. But detective Rocco Schiavone grows on you and the plot thickens, twists and turns most satisfyingly. And even though tje town of Aosta is not Venice in any way, it is described in a way that makes you want to check it out. I will now go back and find the first one. Thank yoy Gene's Book Store on Sanibel Island for the introduction! It's my introduction to a new italian detective after falling in love with Donna Leon's elegant, sensitive, classy detective. But detective Rocco Schiavone grows on you and the plot thickens, twists and turns most satisfyingly. And even though tje town of Aosta is not Venice in any way, it is described in a way that makes you want to check it out. I will now go back and find the first one. Thank yoy Gene's Book Store on Sanibel Island for the introduction!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Saliba

    Deputy Chief of Police Rocco Schiavone is rude, unapologetic, grumpy and at times even oversexed but is still a likeable rogue for some reason. He probably won me over with his profound and tender love for his wife Marina who has passed away but who still feels so alive to him. Liked this case better than the first in the series too. Thumbs up from me.

  8. 5 out of 5

    David C Ward

    Much better than the first one, not least because it loses the attitudinizing about schiavone's anti hero character and just lets the plots take over. The three plots - murder, drugs/burglary, the rapist back in Rome - interconnect nicely both in the development of the murder case and in examining questions of moral responsibility and punishment. I could do without - again! - the leitmotif of the buffoonish incompetent cops though. Much better than the first one, not least because it loses the attitudinizing about schiavone's anti hero character and just lets the plots take over. The three plots - murder, drugs/burglary, the rapist back in Rome - interconnect nicely both in the development of the murder case and in examining questions of moral responsibility and punishment. I could do without - again! - the leitmotif of the buffoonish incompetent cops though.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Ali Kennedy

    Brilliant mystery with my favourite type of character - 'grumpy policeman with personal issues who is great at his job'. Helped evoke beautiful memories of my second home, Rome from an author who clearly knew the real city and not just the tourist version of it. That said, the novel isn't set there but in the rather bleak Aosta. Some excellent characters and relationships and a wonderful ending. So very authentically Italian and a thoroughly enjoyable mystery. Brilliant mystery with my favourite type of character - 'grumpy policeman with personal issues who is great at his job'. Helped evoke beautiful memories of my second home, Rome from an author who clearly knew the real city and not just the tourist version of it. That said, the novel isn't set there but in the rather bleak Aosta. Some excellent characters and relationships and a wonderful ending. So very authentically Italian and a thoroughly enjoyable mystery.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Alison

    I received an advanced review copy of this book via Goodreads First Reads. I really enjoyed this novel, the first I've read and wanted to try by Antonio Manzini. I've previously only read thrillers set in Venice by non Italian authors so I will now try more. I will certainly need to read more by this author, starting with the first in this series. I received an advanced review copy of this book via Goodreads First Reads. I really enjoyed this novel, the first I've read and wanted to try by Antonio Manzini. I've previously only read thrillers set in Venice by non Italian authors so I will now try more. I will certainly need to read more by this author, starting with the first in this series.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Lukasz Pruski

    "A man has every season while a woman only has the right to spring." (Jane Fonda's quote used by Antonio Manzini as the epigraph to his novel.) Adam's Rib (2014, Italian original) is the second novel in Antonio Manzini's series featuring Rocco Schiavone. Like the previous book, Black Run , I have read it in (very good) Polish translation (Żebro Adama). The plot happens in Aosta in northern Italy, where Rocco Schiavone, a Deputy-Chief of police, has been banished as a result of his unprofessional "A man has every season while a woman only has the right to spring." (Jane Fonda's quote used by Antonio Manzini as the epigraph to his novel.) Adam's Rib (2014, Italian original) is the second novel in Antonio Manzini's series featuring Rocco Schiavone. Like the previous book, Black Run , I have read it in (very good) Polish translation (Żebro Adama). The plot happens in Aosta in northern Italy, where Rocco Schiavone, a Deputy-Chief of police, has been banished as a result of his unprofessional behavior on the Rome police force. In fact, in this novel we learn the nature of Rocco's misdeed: if one were sympathetic to this type of behavior - I am definitely not - one would euphemistically characterize it as 'violating the law to administer justice.' The reader also learns about painful events from Rocco's personal past. The plot begins when Irina, a Belarussian emigrant working as a cleaning woman, finds the apartment of her employers burglarized. She alarms the police and Rocco with his cliché sidekick, Italo, find a woman hanged from a chandelier in the bedroom. Various clues point to suicide but Rocco - a phenomenally shrewd detective - obviously knows better and suspects the suicide has been staged. The denouement is really clever and readers who like plot twists will not regret carefully following the story to the very end. Rocco is as women-crazy as in the previous installment: "An obviously attractive woman's body was concealed under the drab policewoman uniform. Pity that the overcoat hid her butt, but Rocco had been able to rate it earlier, when she was wearing uniform pants." Beating suspects during interrogation will probably not endear Rocco to the readers, unless they subscribe to the belief that "suspects are always guilty of whatever they are accused of," in immortal words of Monty Python. Like in the first book in the series the thread about Rocco's wife, Marina, is to me the best thing in the novel. The prose in this storyline reads authentic and fresh, not as clichéd as in the procedural thread or in descriptions of Rocco's interactions with other people. The affecting exchange between Rocco and a pathologist performing an autopsy caught my attention: "'I assure you these are wonderful patients - quite calm and uncomplaining.' 'Alberto, they are dead. How could they complain?' 'Maybe not. But if you listen very carefully, sometimes you will hear their quiet pleas to cut their bodies delicately.'" (This reviewer's translation of Polish translation of the Italian original.) The author is much more subtle than Rocco, his thug protagonist. It is hard not to like the epigraph quote, either. Two and three quarter stars.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Mark

    The second instalment in the Rocco Schiavone series - centred around the brusque, unapologetic, violent Vice-Questore transferred punishingly from Rome to Aosta - is a joy to read. Much better in style, plot and character than his debut. Manzini offers us a violent world where justice is kidnapped by power and sufferings. The best thing is that the murder of Ester Baudo seems a very simple case. Till the last part, where you literally feel hit in the face by Manzini's anger at his country's fail The second instalment in the Rocco Schiavone series - centred around the brusque, unapologetic, violent Vice-Questore transferred punishingly from Rome to Aosta - is a joy to read. Much better in style, plot and character than his debut. Manzini offers us a violent world where justice is kidnapped by power and sufferings. The best thing is that the murder of Ester Baudo seems a very simple case. Till the last part, where you literally feel hit in the face by Manzini's anger at his country's failures and amoral attitudes. The paragraph about Adam's Rib should make every man out there wonder about our history of centuries. Sometime I will watch the tv series too, now. Feels more like 4.5, though.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Linda

    This translation from the Italian version had the tools to be a good mystery, but seemed more like a simple puzzle . Rocco Schiavone, a Deputy Police Chief, was transferred from Rome to a small town of Aosta. With a small staff, he travels here and there to resolve the perceived murder of a local woman. Several are suspected, followed and observed. Rocco's conversations with his dead wife only took from the seriousness of the crime and hunt for the perpetrator. Rocco's character was presented as This translation from the Italian version had the tools to be a good mystery, but seemed more like a simple puzzle . Rocco Schiavone, a Deputy Police Chief, was transferred from Rome to a small town of Aosta. With a small staff, he travels here and there to resolve the perceived murder of a local woman. Several are suspected, followed and observed. Rocco's conversations with his dead wife only took from the seriousness of the crime and hunt for the perpetrator. Rocco's character was presented as a lonely man destined to live in a town not of his choosing and without the love of his life. The story concludes with a twist but not unexpected.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Stan

    This was a great read. It was full of twists and turns, some anticipated, some quite surprising. The secondary stories about Rocco Schiavone (the protagonist) and some leftover business in Rome are interesting and help push the story forward. Manzini is both cynical and extremely funny, and he really gives the flavor of the language he uses. I had read the first in this series (Pista Nera) a couple of years ago, and was happy to find this one. I'm pretty sure I'll continue reading Manzini. If you This was a great read. It was full of twists and turns, some anticipated, some quite surprising. The secondary stories about Rocco Schiavone (the protagonist) and some leftover business in Rome are interesting and help push the story forward. Manzini is both cynical and extremely funny, and he really gives the flavor of the language he uses. I had read the first in this series (Pista Nera) a couple of years ago, and was happy to find this one. I'm pretty sure I'll continue reading Manzini. If you like gialli, like Italian, and like to see justice appropriately applied, this is a great read.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Betsy

    This detective series is set in Italy and translated from italian which gives it a slightly different flavor from American detective stories. I miss some cultural references but that doen't interfere with understanding the idea behind them. The mystery was pretty pretty simple but the character of Schiavone is what makes the books interesting. As a side note, the autor is also an actor. The first book in this series has been made into a movie. The author does not play the leading role which is a This detective series is set in Italy and translated from italian which gives it a slightly different flavor from American detective stories. I miss some cultural references but that doen't interfere with understanding the idea behind them. The mystery was pretty pretty simple but the character of Schiavone is what makes the books interesting. As a side note, the autor is also an actor. The first book in this series has been made into a movie. The author does not play the leading role which is a shame as that would make for a nice self-contained package.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Krista Abrao

    I received this book after winning a giveaway. first and foremost, that you to the author for giving me a chance to read and review this book. it didn't take long for this book to hook me. as soon as the crime scene was set up I had to know more. I found myself questioning "who done it?" The twist at the end was unexpected but added that little something to the story. overall, this book was a good read and I would recommend it to friends and family. kudos! I received this book after winning a giveaway. first and foremost, that you to the author for giving me a chance to read and review this book. it didn't take long for this book to hook me. as soon as the crime scene was set up I had to know more. I found myself questioning "who done it?" The twist at the end was unexpected but added that little something to the story. overall, this book was a good read and I would recommend it to friends and family. kudos!

  17. 4 out of 5

    Rick

    It soon becomes apparent that a housewife's suicide is far from a open and closed case and pretty soon Rocco Schiavone is on the hunt for her killer. Stepping into the secrets and lies of his adopted city is challenging but he also has to face up to his past life in Rome, as his drawn into a past crime there. The story is told with great humour and attention to detail, especially to the array of characters, with unexpected twists and turns. Very enjoyable. It soon becomes apparent that a housewife's suicide is far from a open and closed case and pretty soon Rocco Schiavone is on the hunt for her killer. Stepping into the secrets and lies of his adopted city is challenging but he also has to face up to his past life in Rome, as his drawn into a past crime there. The story is told with great humour and attention to detail, especially to the array of characters, with unexpected twists and turns. Very enjoyable.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Juha

    The two Rocco Schiavone mysteries by Antonio Manzini, Black Run and this one, were passed on to me by a friend and now I've read both. They are enjoyable enough. The mysteries are good enough to keep the pages turning, but the main attraction is the the setting and the banter (you do get a few good laughs at regular intervals). Rocco Schiavone is very human -- and quintessentially Italian! -- both sympathetic and annoying. A tip: read them in order if you can. The two Rocco Schiavone mysteries by Antonio Manzini, Black Run and this one, were passed on to me by a friend and now I've read both. They are enjoyable enough. The mysteries are good enough to keep the pages turning, but the main attraction is the the setting and the banter (you do get a few good laughs at regular intervals). Rocco Schiavone is very human -- and quintessentially Italian! -- both sympathetic and annoying. A tip: read them in order if you can.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Judy

    I got this book either because it was a B&N Free Friday book, or a great BookBub deal, I don't remember. Like so many bargain books it was a fast read and not particularly time-worthy. Too much brutality on the part of the lead character and either clumsy writing or clumsy translation or both. Sorry. I got this book either because it was a B&N Free Friday book, or a great BookBub deal, I don't remember. Like so many bargain books it was a fast read and not particularly time-worthy. Too much brutality on the part of the lead character and either clumsy writing or clumsy translation or both. Sorry.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Greta

    Once again Antonio Manzini tells the story of deputy police chief, Rocco Schianvone, in the mountain village of Aosta in Northern Italy. Is it suicide or murder or a bit of both, wonders Rocco. At the same time Rome needs his expert services on an old rape case he thought he had solved. Being pulled in both directions doesn't tarnish Rocco's fine focus or trash his reputation. Once again Antonio Manzini tells the story of deputy police chief, Rocco Schianvone, in the mountain village of Aosta in Northern Italy. Is it suicide or murder or a bit of both, wonders Rocco. At the same time Rome needs his expert services on an old rape case he thought he had solved. Being pulled in both directions doesn't tarnish Rocco's fine focus or trash his reputation.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Marie

    I thoroughly enjoyed this Italian mystery. The character Rocco Schiavone is a bit grouchy but as the novel went on I began to really understand and like him. Read other books with him as the main character and thought those were also very enjoyable.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Steve Streeter

    Second in the series and our deputy of police continues to battle his personal tragedies and demons whilst solving a tragic event ... be interesting to read the next instalment .. on an aside I’m now intrigued to visit Aosta

  23. 5 out of 5

    Sue

    3.5 Find out a lot about the policemans back story whilst investigating current crimes. Dont like the character as much as in the first novel but will continue as they are well structured and interesting.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Charles Kerns

    Your basic Italian somewhat crooked, ill-tempered, not-by-the-book, rough-them-up-a-little, macho, woman-problem detective exiled from his native, well-loved Rome to a ski resort town half way between Turin and Bern, Switzerland.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Carol

    My first encounter with Rocco Schiavone and his antics. A truly great read, funny, entertaining, good plot, interesting characters, etc. etc. etc. Will definitely search out Antonio Manzini for future reads.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Colleen

    Another read from watching the series. Interesting characterizations. Probably won't read the other two by the same author, but surprisingly the series (Masterpiece) followed the book almost to the letter. Another read from watching the series. Interesting characterizations. Probably won't read the other two by the same author, but surprisingly the series (Masterpiece) followed the book almost to the letter.

  27. 5 out of 5

    John Hardwick

    This is the second novel in the Rocco Schiavone series and it deals with a very serious problem, domestic abuse. The characters are 3 dimensional and the plot not too complicated. The solution is satisfactory. But above all it is well written.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Donald Schopflocher

    Too early in the series to have slipped into a rigid format, and not much evolution of the principal character. Redeemed somewhat by a clever plot.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Chiara

    Actual rating 4.5 stars

  30. 4 out of 5

    Cathie Schumaker

    The plot was predictable. The character is unpredictable and has some traits I find distasteful after all. After reading the first book, I thought he was growing on me. Not so.

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