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Bar None Paperback

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 193 pages
  • Publisher: Night Shade Books; 1st edition (June 19, 2009)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 159780097X
  • ISBN-13: 978-1597800976
  • Product Dimensions: 8.4 x 5.4 x 0.7 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,341,270 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From Publishers Weekly

Six months after a plague wipes out most of the world's population, several survivors follow the advice of a mysterious stranger and leave their mansion hideout to seek Bar None, the last bar on Earth, in this brief but enjoyable horror-fantasy tale. The travelers face a hard journey, dodging strange creatures and hostile survivors in an ever-changing natural environment unfettered by humankind. Lebbon (Dawn) indulges in almost laughable, flowery descriptions of numerous beers and ales (Marston's Double Drop, a golden ale with a fruity malt aroma, a bright and yeasty taste with a bitter, caramel finish, cool going down and calm as it dulled my senses) that take up more than their share of space, but this is nevertheless a fun, engaging, exceptionally strange and refreshingly original tale for fans of postapocalyptic fiction. (Sept.)
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About the Author

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More About the Author

I've been published for over fifteen years and have written over thirty horror, dark fantasy and tie-in novels, including Coldbrook, The Cabin in the Woods, the Noreela series of fantasy books (Dusk, Dawn, Fallen and The Island), the NY Times Bestselling novelisation of the movie 30 Days of Night, Alien: Out of the Shadows, Star Wars: Dawn of the Jedi - Into the Void, and several books with Christopher Golden, including The Map of Moments and The Secret Journeys of Jack London. I've also written hundreds of novellas and novels. I've won several prestigious awards, and some of my work has been optioned for the big screen.

Customer Reviews

3.2 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Robert Rynski on August 18, 2009
Format: Paperback
I thought the beer-per-chapter thing was a bit too much. It felt pushed. But, I suppose it was not that big a deal. In the end, I thought the payoff was very disappointing. I don't think this rises to any important level of post-apoc lit. Fair read, but, in the end it felt empty. Would not really recommend.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Tim Janson HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on May 31, 2010
Format: Paperback
Set in a post-apocalyptic England, where basically the world has ended, Lebbon's Bar None unfolds an exquisitely layered tale of five survivors. The five eke out an existence in a stately English manor, attempting to grow food and capping off what little alcohol remains to drink. Lebbon names his chapters after various brands of beers and ales, although it's not to be cute. The names all relate to one of the characters past experiences with this brand and how their back stories eventually flesh out the book.

A stranger arrives one day, causing some paranoid curiosity among the five as they had not seen another live soul, not human anyway, in a very long time. He tells the group that there is a place, a bar where they can all be safe and where the beer never runs out. I know, this sounds like it might be a humorous plot but it's not, all eventually makes sense. The stranger calls himself Michael, but admits that's just his name for today. He meets with each of the group and gives them the same warning about getting out of the manor. With much trepidation, the group sets out on the bizarre quest, through a world they no longer recognize, to find the Holy Grail of pubs.

Bar None is a strange book that doesn't give up its secrets too easily. It's told in the first person which I've never been crazy about but Lebbon makes it work here, due in part to the main character's name never being revealed. Bar None is dark and dreary...nature has reclaimed the world quickly. At under 200 pages it's a short read, somewhat slow in parts but Lebbon manages to keep the readers attention with the quirky world he's fashioned.
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Format: Paperback
Bar None surprised me. I thought it was going to be a comic multi character pub thing. Instead what I found myself reading was a strangely elegiac novel that managed to combine action set pieces of real suspense with meditations about memory of specific people, and of the human race. I am particularly impressed that I thought I had it all figured out two days ago, and then the last third of the book went in a completely different direction. As another reader said, the book has stayed with me, thinking about its meditative end of days tone, and the (chosen) fates of the main characters. I highly recommend this - an original take on post apocalypse.
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