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This book is part of the Pattern Recognition/Spook Country set of novels.
I said I wasn't going to spoil the ending, and I won't, but I will just say that it all seems to fall apart at that point.
Development of the plot was achingly slow and there was little to keep the listener (or reader) interesting.
Let me prefix this by saying, I'm not familiar with the earlier parts of the trilogy,
Fantastic style, observations, writing talent. Read more
I've been reading William Gibson since "Neuromancer" came out. Every time I pick up a new Gibson book, I am jolted by his writing style. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Michael Glaviano
The structure of any novel is based on the feature of central characters and the idea that the central character(s) face terrible trouble. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Tom Hunter
Not as gritty as earlier works. I recommend rereading the prequel (Spook Country) before starting this book as it has the usual Gibson interweaving of characters and whatnot as his... Read morePublished 2 months ago by kahnj57
The ideas in this trilogy are intriguing, and while he explores similar ideas to his cyberpunk novels, he has taken this is a strong new direction. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Laura J MacCary
Awesome inspirational piece that puts Bigend's schemes in perspectivePublished 3 months ago by Christian Givskov
Gibson returns to the world of cool hunting with Zero History, the final installment of what is being loosely called the Bigend Trilogy. Read morePublished 4 months ago by K.A.D.