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Phantom: A Harry Hole thriller (Oslo Sequence 7)
 
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Phantom: A Harry Hole thriller (Oslo Sequence 7) [Versión Kindle]

Jo Nesbo , Don Bartlett
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)

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Descripción del producto

Descripción del producto

HARRY'S IN TROUBLE...



After the horrors of a case that nearly cost him his life, Harry Hole left Oslo and the police force far behind him. Now he's back, but the case he's come to investigate is already closed, and the suspect already behind bars.



THE POLICE DON'T WANT HIM BACK...



Denied permission to reopen the investigation, Harry strikes out on his own, quickly discovering a trail of violence and mysterious disappearances apparently unnoticed by the police. At every turn, Harry is faced with a wall of silence.



THE CRIMINALS DON'T WANT HIM BACK...



But Harry is not the only one interested in the case. From the moment he steps off the plane, someone is watching his every move.



...SOMEONE WANTS HIM SILENCED


Detalles del producto

  • Formato: Versión Kindle
  • Tamaño del archivo: 2127 KB
  • Longitud de impresión: 466
  • Números de página - ISBN de origen: 0307361071
  • Editor: Vintage Digital (15 de marzo de 2012)
  • Vendido por: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • ISBN-10: 009955478X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0099554783
  • ASIN: B0064BWDRW
  • Texto a voz: No activado
  • X-Ray:
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: n°11.914 Pagados en Tienda Kindle (Ver el Top 100 de pago en Tienda Kindle)

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1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Quizás el mejor de Harry Hole 10 de mayo de 2012
Por Alex TOP 500 COMENTARISTAS
Formato:Versión Kindle|Compra verificada
Narración desde el punto de vista de un roedor, juegos y giros habituales en el mundo de Harry, y una espléndida continuación de lo que ha pasado en los dos libros previos. Una joya, con un final que -como siempre- deja con ganas de más.

Obligado para los fans de la saga de Hole, con el extra de que es quizá el mejor y más impactante por los personajes implicados (y las resoluciones (o no)).

Bestial.
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Amazon.com: 4.2 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  610 opiniones
184 de 200 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Harry Hole Vs Jack Reacher? 18 de febrero de 2012
Por T. Edmund - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato:Tapa blanda
Aside a nagging suspicion that the title 'Phantom' looses some of its meaning in translation (the actual story isn't particularly Phantomesque) this is definitely one of the more bad-ass titles around.

I'm not familiar with earlier Harry Hole works, however Nesbo pens such a brilliant character I was just as attached as a die hard fan. Phantom is also free of annoying information dumps, Harry's past is explained seamlessly through the ongoing plot.

The story revolves around the death of a 'Gusto' a local junkie that the cops don't care much for, but was friends with Harry's son (cue personal vendetta, against the entire drug trade of Olso City)

Nesbo adopts an interesting P.O.V. and gives us Gusto's dying thoughts, along with Harry's real-time investigation and interestingly I found Gusto's brutal narrative one of the more compelling aspects of the story. Nesbo also skilfully dances around with the 3rd person perspective creating a dynamic narrative, where many authors would have only made a clumsy mess.

Twists abound in this gritty, painful tale, so hold onto something as you chew your nails off experiencing one of must-read thrillers of 2012!
69 de 74 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Absolutely BRILLIANT - Nesbo better than ever 22 de marzo de 2012
Por CLBrown - Publicado en Amazon.com
When I first started reading this latest Harry Hole novel, my hopes sank a little. It's about a new drug (called violin, a bit sad for me as I play the violin), drug smuggling, and the control of drugs in Oslo. I've never been one for stories on drugs and drug rings, (exception claimed for the tv show Breaking Bad), it's just something I'm really not interested in. But as Nesbo's brilliant writing kicked in and the plot took form I was hooked and couldn't put it down. As the story develops it becomes so much more - about family, relationships, morals and ethics, life and death. Nesbo is so skilled at laying clues and plot footholds as the novel progresses they don't even register. His ability to investigate the motives of the litany of characters drives the complex plot with its twists and turns, which leaves you puzzled, guessing (mostly wrongly) and breathless - and absolutely stunned at the climax.

As for the story itself, I don't won't to give away too many spoilers so will only say that Harry flies back into Oslo for the only reason that would bring him back, someone he loves is in trouble, and that's Oleg, who is now 18. It's a great relief to see Harry sober, although still fighting his demons, so that he can sort out the huge mess Oleg has gotten himself into. Poor Harry is put through the wringer again, but at least he and Rakel get to rekindle their romance whilst Rakel's boyfriend obligingly cools his heels.

Harry books into the Hotel Leon, where an old retired vagrant of a pastor is living in the room next door, who likes nothing more than to chew his arm off and take his cigarettes. A murdered teenager tells us his story as he lays dying, and slowly most of the pieces of what has happened come together. A Russian drug lord has a couple of new gruesome and ingenious ways of doing away with his enemies. A Norwegian native gets in on the drug manufacturing with disastrous consequences. The gorgeous Mikael Bellman has been promoted to head of Orgkrim, but he's still not entirely trustworthy. There's a `burner' in the police force, an astonishing concept I've never heard of, and a woman councillor whom I'm never sure is a woman or not.

I'm usually spot on in picking who-dunnit, but I missed nearly every clue (although I did get one), and certainly did not see the end coming. Now that I have finished the book I have found myself flipping back to reread the clues that I missed, and I still think there is one thing left unfinished (hopefully for the next book!). I think I need to read the whole book again. I'm only sorry that I will probably have to wait another year for Jo Nesbo's next book. This is a great story, vicious and heart-rending all in one, which makes it unforgettable. I think it is Nesbo's best yet. Surely to be a movie. It's worth more than 5 stars.
14 de 14 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Fathers and sons 12 de abril de 2012
Por Maine Colonial - Publicado en Amazon.com
After the horror of the serial murders in The Snowman and The Leopard, Harry Hole leaves Oslo for Hong Kong, with no intent to return. But, three years later, he's back. Not because of another serial killer, but for more personal reasons.

When Harry arrives, everything in Oslo seems old and new at the same time. Oslo is a city with a serious drug problem. That's not new. What is new is the highly addictive drug called "violin." It's playing so many of the city's young people, including Oleg, the son of Harry's former lover, Rakel.

Oleg's friend, Gusto, has been murdered and Harry investigates--even though he's no longer in the police force and some of his old colleagues are more than a little bit hostile to him. In alternating stories, we read about Harry's investigation and the events leading to Gusto's murder. Although Harry and Rakel agreed many years before that it was too dangerous for Rakel and Oleg to have Harry to be in their lives, Harry still feels like Oleg's father and will do anything to help him.

Gusto's story is told in his own voice, speaking to his long-gone biological father. Nobody ever had anything good to say about Gusto's father, and Gusto is a sociopath, but the one person in the world Gusto feels compelled to prove himself to is his absent father. As Oleg asks Harry: "Don't all boys see their fathers as heroes?"

The Phantom is a return to form for the Harry Hole series after the digressions into long, convoluted serial killer stories in The Snowman and The Leopard. The Phantom is also (almost) free from the gruesome and extended torture descriptions and ridiculously unlikely escape sequences that marred those books, especially The Leopard. That doesn't mean that The Phantom is any walk in the park, though. Nesbo pulls no punches in describing the degraded life of drug addicts and the way the drug trade corrupts everything and everyone it touches--not just the buyers and sellers. We see the whole lineup of chemists, policemen, politicians and other middle-class worthies who are involved in the drug trade and hear the lies they tell themselves to justify their choice.

This is a gripping police procedural/thriller, but with real feeling. The last two chapters, in particular, are stunning, heartbreaking and unforgettable. If you're a regular reader of the Harry Hole series, you'll want to read this as soon as possible, before somebody spoils the plot for you.
83 de 100 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas A plot with a Hole in it 17 de mayo de 2012
Por Amazon Customer - Publicado en Amazon.com
Jo Nesbo's Phantom continues the adventures of rogue Norwegian policeman Harry Hole.

Returning from Bangkok to Norway, Hole is intent on proving that Oleg, the son of his former girlfriend, Rakel, is not guilty of the murder with which he's being charged. As usual, the plot involves corrupt policemen, underworld Mr Bigs, and a twisty, turny plot that Nesbo uses to manipulate our sympathies.

Translated from Norwegian by the author's usual translator, the prose has its typical clunky effect. The problem with translating - I speak from a little experience - is that when you come across a phrase in the original that, when translated into English, seems a little odd, it's often difficult to know whether that was the author's intention or not. So for example:

"But when he went back to the front door the boy had hopped it."

The phrase 'hopped it' reeks of the 1950s, and is given to us as representing the thought of a policeman in 2011. Does Nesbo want this slightly dated turn of phrase to represent this policeman? Or is it an attempt by the translator to be a bit casual and different, rather than using a simple expression like 'run off' or even 'legged it'? If nothing else, if I were Nesbo, I'd wonder whether my American readers would understand this very British usage ...

As in most of his previous books, Nesbo's tactic in Phantom is to set several hares running and organize the plot so that they all arrive at the finishing line together. So here we follow Harry's story as he investigates the crime, but we are also given the first-person narration of the person who was murdered - Gusto, a young drug-dealer and junkie. Add to this a certain amount of the story told through the eyes of a bent cop, Truls Bernsten, and the narrative lines become complicated - especially as many of the other characters also add their own reported narrations into the mix.

The effect of these multiple viewpoints, unfortunately, is to muddy the story rather than clarify it. Now in a crime story a certain amount of ambiguity is acceptable and even expected, as first one person then another becomes the focus of our attention as the suspected murderer/criminal. But in fact the information we're given from the different viewpoints seems to be there simply to 'surprise' us, not to be part of a slow revelation of clues that help us understand the underlying crime. For example, there's a scene where Harry leaves the apartment of someone he knows is guilty of a crime. When he leaves, the individual reaches for a rifle that Harry hadn't found when searching the place and aims at Harry's retreating back as he walks away ... end of chapter. New chapter: the guy takes a deep breath and puts down the rifle, having decided not to fire. Now this is uncalled for in context and isn't particularly dramatic, because we know Harry isn't going to be shot in the back when there are 60 pages still to go. The scene is there simply to act as a teaser, to force us to turn the page and start a new chapter.

This is an obvious example, but there are others that are less obvious until you start to see them. For example, there is a set-up early in the book that an assassin has been put in place to kill 'a policeman'. It soon becomes clear that this is Harry. Nesbo shows us the assassin preparing himself and we even catch glimpses of him 'in the background' as we follow Harry working on the case. Without giving any of the plot away, the assassination attempt comes to light ... but the rationale for it is extremely thin. Essentially, the chief Bad Guy was aware that Harry would come to Oleg's defence and wanted to take him out of the picture. In fact this would require such foresight on the Bad Guy's behalf that it's fairly preposterous. But tactically, for Nesbo, it's a way of adding some tension into the first half of the story, while Harry is re-acclimatising himself to Norway and starting his investigation. Without this 'tension' the book wouldn't really contain any genre markers for 'thriller' and would be a fairly mundane police procedural, at least for its first half.

So this is my main gripe about the book. Nesbo's focus seems split. As in the previous books, he develops Harry Hole's character as addictive, intelligent, even cunning, stubborn and in thrall to Rakel, the love of his life. He also spends a lot of page-time exploring the world of Gusto, the drug-addict/victim. There's a real intention to show us these characters as real people with depth, passion, flaws and hopes.

On the other hand, he's writing for an audience that expects a certain number of 'thriller' buttons to be pushed. There has to be surprise, revelation, mysterious bad guys and violence. All of which he supplies, but in an almost mechanical fashion. The plot events whir like cogs and bring us to a resolution, but it's as if the two sides of the story don't quite fit together, the cogs don't mesh.

And this is clear in the sense of 'Wha' happened?' that hits you at the end of the story. The resolution brings a lack of resolution. Is Mikael Bellman a bad guy or not? What part did the character Dubai play in the story? Why did we spend so much time with Tord Schulz at the beginning of the book when he disappears so rapidly afterwards? And the book ends with an even bigger mystery than it began with, that I can't mention because it would be the biggest spoiler of all ...

Jo Nesbo is extremely popular and rightly so. His earlier books had prodigious bad guys, well-tooled plots and a character in Harry Hole who suffered physically and psychologically for our enjoyment. In Phantom, I'm afraid that the plotting tactics he's used before - concealing 'real' identities from the reader, revealing back-story bit-by-bit to explain the present narrative, using interesting killing tools, punishing his hero - have tipped over the edge into self-parody. He's certainly pushing the envelope of what he does as a writer, but this time it's at the expense of coherence and, in the end, enjoyment.

(Taken from my blog at Crime Writing Confidential.)
29 de 35 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Best Jo Nesbo Novel yet - went through the last 100 pages without stopping 12 de abril de 2012
Por Martin Gehling - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato:Versión Kindle
Wow, Jo Nesbo did it again and topped the last book.
His novels get better and better and nobody will be disappointed with this one.

Harry is back and finds himself back at his home turf in Oslo solving crime.
The book keeps you guessing up to the last pages and will end with a bang. Get ready to spend time around the water cooler talking about it with your co-workers.

No wonder Hollywood is dying to bring Harry Hole to the big screen.
Ir a Amazon.com para ver las 610 opiniones existentes 4.2 de un máximo de 5 estrellas

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