An Eerie Quest for Invisibility
Trust me on this: Graham Joyce is one of the best British novelists to arrive on the scene in the last ten years, and you need to read him. He is, at the moment, better known in England than he is over here, but that situation could change, and quickly. In the last few years, three of his novels have been published on this side of the Atlanti
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It's not a bad premise -- everyone says Indigo is in the spectrum, but is there really a separate color that's neither a shade of blue nor violet? "Indigo" claims there is, and that we've lost our ability to see it. Characters ge ...more
I got through half of the book and put it down (something I rarely do.) And I consider mysel ...more
The story involves British ex-cop, now process server, Jack, and his inheritance of a book from his hated and estranged late father. This book purpo ...more
This is the first novel of Graham Joyce's that I didn't go for; the premise sounds potentially interesting but the novel was very flat, with uninteresting characters and no excitement in the plot. Wouldn't recommend this one.
Interesting concept though-making yourselk invisible through meditation and intention.
καλούτσικο θα έλεγα, πέρασα ευχάριστα την ώρα μου και δεν με κούρασε παρά μόνο στο τέλος. έχω σκοπό να διαβάσω άλλο ενα του ίδιου ούτως ώστε να διαμορφώσω μια πιο ξεκάθαρη άποψη.
After receiving a B.Ed. from Bishop Lonsdale College in 1977 and a M.A. from the University of Leicester in 1980. Joyce worked as a youth officer for the National Association of Youth Clubs until 1988. He subsequently quit his po ...more