NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER Loop me in, odd one. The words, spoken in the deep of night by a sleeping child, chill the young man watching over her. For this was a favorite phrase of Stormy Llewellyn, his lost love. In the haunted halls of the isolated monastery where he had sought peace, Odd... show more
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER Loop me in, odd one. The words, spoken in the deep of night by a sleeping child, chill the young man watching over her. For this was a favorite phrase of Stormy Llewellyn, his lost love. In the haunted halls of the isolated monastery where he had sought peace, Odd Thomas is stalking spirits of an infinitely darker nature. As he steadfastly journeys toward his mysterious destiny, Odd Thomas has established himself as one of the most beloved and unique fictional heroes of our time. Now, wielding all the power and magic of a master storyteller at the pinnacle of his craft, Dean Koontz follows Odd into a singular new world where he hopes to make a fresh beginning—but where he will meet an adversary as old and inexorable as time itself.
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: April 24th 2012
Pages no: 464
Edition language: English
Series: Odd Thomas (#3)
3.5 starsIt’s been awhile since I read the previous book in this series, so maybe I’m mistaken, but to me, this book felt freakier than the others. It’s pretty creepy. There’s an evil monster made of bones of joints attacking the monastery where Odd went to chill from his crazy life. It seems th...
Didn't think this one was as good as the previous two, maybe because it was less "supernatural" than those. I also could see most of the end coming very early on so the usual twist wasn't a massive surprise. Still like Odd, and looking forward to the next book.
I love Odd Thomas. In this one our simple hero, Odd, is seeking solace at St. Bartholemew's abbey after his last adventure. The abbey houses children who are physically and mentally handicapped. One of the monks is murdered and Odd is attacked, there is a mysterious Russian and the monks and nuns h...
This was well-done too but not quite as enjoyable as the previous two. Good though and still interested enough to keep going with Odd.
Brother Odd is Dean Koontz's redemption piece after the fiasco that was Forever Odd, whether or not the author thinks so is beside the point. He redeemed himself in my eyes. Everything I hated from the second book is thankfully absent from the third, while everything I adored about the first book re...