Nathan Adamson, former SEAL and now a member of CIA’s Special Operations Group, goes to Siberia to collect evidence of a destructive weapon developed by Russia. However, the safe house at his first rendezvous point is compromised, leaving him to fend for himself in hostile territory.
Nathan’s career has left him with virtually no relatives, except Sophia—a hundred-year-old veteran of the French Resistance who is his friend-cum-mentor. Sophia harbors some secrets which she hasn’t divulged to even her own family. She is gradually losing her battle against dementia. However, in the foggy depths of her memory, lie the face of a Nazi tyrant who escaped justice. Sophia now sees that face again, or is it her hallucination?
As Nathan’s Siberia mission results in unprecedented international political turbulence, his present and Sophia’s past collide violently, resulting in unlikely enemies and even unlikelier alliances.
female scientists construct the world’s first time machine in 1967. However, one
of them suffers a breakdown on the day they showcase their invention to the
world. To protect the project’s future, she is ostracized from that group, and
her contributions are erased from history.
Five decades later, time travel is a profitable business and an elite profession. A young woman, Ruby, knows that her grandmother, Barbara, was the time-travel pioneer who went mad, but nobody in her family talks about it. One fine morning, Barbara receives a cryptic message from the future conveying about the murder of a woman. Who is she? Can she be saved?
After participating in the 2019 Historical Fiction Reading Challenge, I am now participating in the Year of the Asian Reading Challenge 2019. Being an Indian, I want to celebrate Asian, particularly, Indian literature.
As a blogger, you are responsible for respecting your readers’ time. Grammar is an essential tool in any writer’s toolbox, and bloggers/content creators are essentially writers. To hold your readers’ attention, it is important that your posts have good grammar. It is impossible to collate the entire world of grammar in a single post. So, here I have tried pointing out the key mistakes that (in my humble opinion) most of us commit.
The frosty, somber days of January are so gloomy. The Christmas vacations are over, and it’s get-back-to-work mode for all of us. Further, many of you (brave souls) make myriads of New Year resolutions; keeping up with these resolutions makes you even crankier.
Mickel Cardell, an infirm ex-soldier and former guard, fishes out a mutilated corpse from the fetid lake of Stockholm. The corpse has no limbs, eyes, teeth, or tongue. The only thing that distinguishes it from a discarded carcass is his mass of golden hair. Cecil Winge is a brilliant consulting detective to the Stockholm police and is suffering from tuberculosis. Together, Winge and Cardell must race against time to discover the monster who ravaged this unidentifiable man. Meanwhile, Kristopher Blix—a joyful fellow—arrives in Stockholm from his village to become a doctor. His initial good fortunes soon take a turn for the worse. In another corner of the city, Anna Stina—a young woman—is unjustly imprisoned in a workhouse. She hopes to escape from the hellhole, but she should do it soon since she is the next target of a sadistic guard. The paths of these extraordinary characters collide in unexpected ways in The Wolf and the Watchman penned by Niklas Natt Och Dag.