A return to the more classic Italian noir of the earlier Aurelio Zen novels - corruption, backhanding, intrigue, betrayals, and pasts that haunt in the present.
This is the first Michael Dibdin book that I read. I liked it for the most part, but I found the plot a little too convoluted; it was difficult to keep track of the past and present relationships between characters. I don't think I'll read any more from this author.
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