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John Grisham – an American Author

Get John Grisham’s, one of our greatest authors – “Sycamore Row” http://ow.ly/reTai

About the Author
John Grisham is the author of twenty-six novels, four novels for children, one work of non-fiction, and one collection of short stories. His works are translated into thirty-eight languages. He lives in Virginia and Mississippi.

Praise for THE LITIGATORS: ‘Grisham is brilliantly comic in a novel that is full of zest and brimming with memorable characters and rich storylines… The legal storylines are typically rich in social detail and instances of entertaining rascality… Away from his usual southern turf, Grisham is turned by Chicago into a more Dickensian writer, soft-hearted at times but predominantly funny… a brilliant comic set piece’ The Sunday Times ‘The Litigators is up there with the best of Grisham’s 25 novels… vintage Grisham. [His] style is direct and the result is a superbly plotted legal thriller’ Sunday Express ‘The Litigators is a thrilling romp through the murky world of lawsuits and shysters – rich and poor. Packed with [Grisham’s] signature twists and turns, not to mention lots of double-dealing, be careful if you’re reading The Litigators on the bus, you may just miss your stop’ Irish Independent a gripping read Literary Review A solid courtroom thriller with plenty to say about the long half-life of prejudice in the deep south… The much-trailed conclusion is powerful. Guardian As with earlier books by Grisham, what we are given here is the purest of unvarnished storytelling. Grisham has no truck with any studied elegance of style; he is more in touch with the strategies played out in the books of such predecessors as Erle Stanley Gardner and his dogged attorney, Perry Mason. But he knows that modern readers require a conflicted, multifaceted hero, and that he provides in Jake Brigance. It’s good to see the troubled attorney back. The Independent Sycamore Row bristles with all the old authority…It’s good to see the troubled attorney back Independent Grisham’s decision to revive Brigance after almost 25 years and write what amounts to a historical novel is intriguing. He has produced a solid courtroom thriller with plenty to say about the long half-life of prejudice in the deep south. (Segregation, too: when Brigance invites Lang’s 25-year-old daughter, Portia, home to dinner, he realises she is the first black person ever to have eaten in his house.) Coming so close on the heels of last year’s The Racketeer, however, Sycamore Row can’t help but disappoint. That novel, about a small-town lawyer jailed for accidentally laundering money, was a blast – as devious and unpredictable as its sociopathic antihero narrator. Guardian

Categories: New Jersey
  1. May 7, 2014 at 5:09 pm

    The winner of the week would be Sycamore Row since it’s oon all three lists.
    I had wanted to change, afraid I still reeked of vomit, but I was
    so weak that I had only had enough energy to splash cold water on my fac and brush my teeth.
    I wondered if Seth would have been as unsure about kissing if
    it had been Jeanette and not me.

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