The Golden Egg: A Commissario Guido Brunetti Mystery discount (The wholesale Commissario Guido Brunetti Mysteries, 22) online sale

The Golden Egg: A Commissario Guido Brunetti Mystery discount (The wholesale Commissario Guido Brunetti Mysteries, 22) online sale

The Golden Egg: A Commissario Guido Brunetti Mystery discount (The wholesale Commissario Guido Brunetti Mysteries, 22) online sale
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In The Golden Egg, as the first leaves of autumn begin to fall, Vice Questore Patta asks Brunetti to look into a minor shop-keeping violation committed by the mayor’s future daughter-in-law. Brunetti has no interest in helping his boss amass political favors, but he has little choice but to comply. Then Brunetti’s wife, Paola, comes to him with a request of her own. The mentally handicapped man who worked at their dry cleaner has just died of a sleeping pill overdose, and Paola loathes the idea that he lived and died without anyone noticing him, or helping him.

Brunetti begins to investigate the death and is surprised when he finds nothing on the man: no birth certificate, no passport, no driver’s license, no credit cards. As far as the Italian government is concerned, he never existed. Stranger still, the dead man’s mother refuses to speak to the police, and assures Brunetti that her son’s identification papers were stolen in a burglary. As secrets unravel, Brunetti suspects that the Lembos, an aristocratic family, might be somehow connected to the death. But why would anyone want this sweet, simple-minded man dead?

From Booklist

*Starred Review* It isn’t so much crime itself that intrigues Venetian police commissario Guido Brunetti as it is the hidden stories behind the crime, or lurking on its edges. So it is again in this twenty-second Brunetti novel. At the urging of his wife, Paola, Brunetti investigates the death of a mentally handicapped man who worked at the family’s dry cleaners. Did he really die of a sleeping-pill overdose? And why are there no official records indicating that the victim even existed? As Brunetti digs into the matter, he finds himself less bothered by the circumstances of the man’s death than by the fact “that he managed to live for 40 years without leaving any bureaucratic traces.” Others would see only a mildly curious anomaly in the man’s lack of a human footprint across a lifetime; Brunetti sees “mystery and sadness,” and it prompts him to keep digging. What he finds is a saga of appalling human cruelty, but one that eludes the penal code. In stark contrast to the tyranny of silence that shrouded the forgotten man’s life is the outpouring of language and love that encircles the Brunetti family dinner table. In the end, this novel is a celebration of the humanizing power of words. “At one point,” Leon says, describing the dinnertime conversation, “Paola expressed a wish and used the subjunctive, and Brunetti felt himself close to tears at the beauty and intellectual complexity of it.” Name another crime novel that ends like that. HIGH-DEMAND BACKSTORY: Leon’s success—well more than one million copies in print in North America; a devoted library following—is testament to the heartening fact that character counts in crime fiction. --Bill Ott

Review

“[An] unusually reflective detective story.”—Marilyn Stasio, The New York Times Book Review

“Appreciative of feminine charms, the deeply uxorious Brunetti amply displays the keen intelligence and wry humor that has endeared this series to so many.”— Publishers Weekly

“[Readers] will savor the pleasures of dialogue as elliptical in its way as Henry James and a retrospective shock when they finally appreciate the import of the tale’s unobtrusive opening scene and its sly title.”— Kirkus Reviews

"Rating: A."— Deadly Pleasures

About the Author

Donna Leon is the author of the highly acclaimed, internationally bestselling Commissario Guido Brunetti mystery series. The winner of the CWA Macallan Silver Dagger for Fiction, among other awards, Donna Leon lived in Venice for many years and now divides her time between Venice and Switzerland.

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4.3 out of 54.3 out of 5
1,397 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Montana Mackay
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good but Disturbing
Reviewed in the United States on December 25, 2015
This was my first Inspector Brunetti book, and I was quite enthralled with him, his wife Paola, and their two children. The plot, which seems to focus on a non-event -- the accidental or intentional suicide of a young disabled man--is nicely spun into a mystery of greater... See more
This was my first Inspector Brunetti book, and I was quite enthralled with him, his wife Paola, and their two children. The plot, which seems to focus on a non-event -- the accidental or intentional suicide of a young disabled man--is nicely spun into a mystery of greater and greater intrigue. Brunetti and his cohorts on the police force must tease out, through complex relationships, the exact nature of this man''s death, and even more important, his life. These scenes of building suspense are nicely alternated with Brunetti''''s home life -- the author did a lovely job of creating a family dynamic: the intellectual wife, the focused husband, the whimsical but principled daughter Chiara, and the young son Raffi. I was enjoying the book clear up until close to the end, when I learned some very disturbing news about the young man and his "family." I felt this development was just too much for me and my sensitive nature. Although Leon is a stimulating author (I don''t say that often), I doubt I will pick up another Brunetti book.
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JoyceZ
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Well Worth Reading
Reviewed in the United States on March 1, 2017
I am learning firsthand why Donna Leon is such a respected author. Although to date I''ve only read two of the more recent books, I am totally in awe of her ability to bring her characters to life without glorifying them. In addition the underlying subject matter is always... See more
I am learning firsthand why Donna Leon is such a respected author. Although to date I''ve only read two of the more recent books, I am totally in awe of her ability to bring her characters to life without glorifying them. In addition the underlying subject matter is always worthy of deep moral discussion. Infused with humor, erudite references and humanity, these are stories worth reading both as a portrait of the Italian police system, the city of Venice and human foibles. My only complaint is that many Venetian words appear without benefit of available translation.
7 people found this helpful
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Laura G.
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Another Winner from Donna Leon
Reviewed in the United States on April 16, 2017
The Golden Egg is the tale of a man child who dies suddenly from sleeping pills he mistook for candy. As Commissario Brunetti follows a trail to unearth what really happened to Davide Cavanella, he encounters twists and turns, unexpected u-turns, and a most unlikely... See more
The Golden Egg is the tale of a man child who dies suddenly from sleeping pills he mistook for candy. As Commissario Brunetti follows a trail to unearth what really happened to Davide Cavanella, he encounters twists and turns, unexpected u-turns, and a most unlikely murderer. Full of wit and charm, plus his usual deceit at unearthing details , Brunetti once again does not disappoint . I did, however , miss the children , and Paola , his wife, needed more of my time. Their absence was noticeable . Still, worth your time.
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Billy J. Hobbs
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Leon''s newest is another literary adventure!
Reviewed in the United States on March 27, 2013
"But why would anyone want this sweet, simple-minded man dead?" we are asked. But, after some persuasion on behalf of his dear wife Paola, Commissario Guido Brunetti sets his sights on solving one of Donna Leon''s best mysteries! In "The Golden Egg," Leon''s latest in her... See more
"But why would anyone want this sweet, simple-minded man dead?" we are asked. But, after some persuasion on behalf of his dear wife Paola, Commissario Guido Brunetti sets his sights on solving one of Donna Leon''s best mysteries! In "The Golden Egg," Leon''s latest in her outstanding series, we find nothing to disappoint us.

I received my copy earlier today and in one sitting--and one fell swoop--I read all 276 pages. I couldn''t contain myself (my only complaint is that now I''ll have to wait another year for the next Leon installment!).

At any rate Leon''s conundrum (which makes it Brunetti''s) is that a "nobody" is found dead--well, nobody of high Venetian stature: he''s only a mentally handicapped man who works at the dry cleaners--the usually bureaucracy of the Venice police is content simply to shelve the case and either hope for a miracle to solve it, or simply to forget about it anyway.

Alas, not so with Brunetti. Leon keeps his family, his on-going struggle with Vice Questore Patta, his working relationship with the brilliant Signorina Elletra, the pervasive corruption of the Italian constabularly--nothing new here, but she''s able to sustain our interest with no trouble all all. Leon''s prose style moves rapidly but with great depth, of character and of social significance. And these are only some of the reasons that Leon''s series is so worthwhile, so readable, so exciting to follow. In her Brunetti (and his family and co-workers) Leon has created characters we care about. Coupled with the immense skill of "crime solving" that the Commissario has and Leon''s penchant for delivering an excellent story, readers get, well, ANOTHER Leon. It continues to amaze me how she is able to sustain this series. In this, the 22nd Brunetti, we are not disappointed. That said, though, I am an avid Leon reader (I''ve read all 22 books and like them all!)and perhaps bear a bit (a lot?) of literary bias here. Still,my comments stand!

"The Golden Egg"is classic Leon, who, once more, serves notice that she''s not putting all her eggs in one basket--we''ll just have to wait for the next adventure.
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CA reviews
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Read it to the end to solve the mystery of the title
Reviewed in the United States on May 17, 2013
Donna Leon''s Commisario Guido Brunetti series set in Venice has all the elements of a great mystery series: a perfect cast of characters starring Brunetti himself--the thinking man''s detective who reads the classics, his sharp-tongued wife Paola who teaches English... See more
Donna Leon''s Commisario Guido Brunetti series set in Venice has all the elements of a great mystery series: a perfect cast of characters starring Brunetti himself--the thinking man''s detective who reads the classics, his sharp-tongued wife Paola who teaches English literature at the university and is a great cook, the boss who swings according to the day''s political wind, stout-hearted but highly individual colleagues, and the police department''s beautiful hacker/secretary. Add to this cast the food and wine of Italy, the sights and sounds of Venice, twisty plots, and you have an intellectual series rooted in Italian culture.

The Golden Egg brings together all these elements as Brunetti probes into the death of a deaf man who seems to have lived totally outside of Italian officialdom, something almost impossible to do. Brunetti pulls gossamer threads, one after the other, to try and find out the basics about him, despite the fact that his death looks fairly accidental. The book is peppered with his queries of various people in Venice as he takes to the streets and canals in search of answers. Paola and his children form a bulwark against the sadness of the situation (Brunetti is one of the few international mystery characters who is neither an alcoholic nor divorced.)

Italy''s political mire and hopeless bureaucracy is on display in the book, mirroring the country''s real problems. It seems to be as much of the culture as the water lapping at the riva of the canal or the tramezzini that Brunetti has for lunch.

The ending, as in so many of Leon''s novels, is a satisfying twist you don''t see coming. Anyone who likes the international mystery genre or Italy will love The Golden Egg as well as the others in the series.
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Ray J. Palen Jr.
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A unique departure in the first-rate Brunetti series.
Reviewed in the United States on April 6, 2013
When a new Donna Leon novel featuring Commissario Guido Brunetti is released it typically rises to the top of my ''to read'' list. This series, now decades old, is easily among the best being written today. What sets these novels apart from other mystery/thriller... See more
When a new Donna Leon novel featuring Commissario Guido Brunetti is released it typically rises to the top of my ''to read'' list. This series, now decades old, is easily among the best being written today.

What sets these novels apart from other mystery/thriller fare is the deeply written characters and a depiction of modern Venice as a corrupt and troublesome place for the law to do their job. In THE GOLDEN EGG, the series takes a departure from its social commentary on the difficult Venetian landscape. The end result is a novel unlike any other in the series.

The Golden Egg of the title refers to a man described as ''deaf and retarded'' who is the victim of an apparantly accidental overdose of pills. The man in question, Davide Cavanella, was a cipher and someone who was consistently underestimated and easily forgotten. Yet, everyone in town knew who he was and those neighbors closest to him carried strong opinions about his mother, Ana,and rumors circulate about his being abused as well as used byy her for unknown profit.

Brunetti, spurred along by his wife Paola, makes it his business to uncover the truth behind who Davide actually was. What he discovers will fill him with shame and points a finger at every member of society who allowed the mistreatment of one of their own to happen under their very noses. An important and chilling read.
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Urenna
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I liked it better the second time around
Reviewed in the United States on August 1, 2013
In most cases, the bold Venetian, Commissario Guido Brunetti solves important crimes in undesirable situations. Occasionally his superior, the Vice-Questore, elicits his help for often meaningless matters involving politicians or the very rich. This time, Brunetti is told... See more
In most cases, the bold Venetian, Commissario Guido Brunetti solves important crimes in undesirable situations. Occasionally his superior, the Vice-Questore, elicits his help for often meaningless matters involving politicians or the very rich. This time, Brunetti is told to investigate the mayor’s son’s fiancée. She and a partner own a mask shop outside a busy shopping district. Shopkeepers complain they pay taxes to put tables outside their establishment; she does not. Yet the fiancée has not received a citation from Municipal Police. The mayor dreaded losing his bid for reelection because of partialities. Commissario Brunetti quickly solved the mayor’s dilemma concerning his son’s fiancée.

Brunetti’s wife, Paola, told him of the sudden death of a 40 year-old, male, deaf mute that worked at their apparel care cleaners. Brunetti hadn’t noticed the man at their cleaners, nor did he know his name.

Paola felt the man always looked sad. She felt ashamed everyone referred to him as the ‘boy,’ even though he was 40. Concerned that no one knew his name, Paola believed it their duty to help the family. She asked Brunetti to investigate.

Greatly surprised the dead man, named Davide Cavanella, had committed suicide, Brunetti thought it questionable a deaf mute, or one less advanced mentally could be suicidal. Davide had drank hot chocolate and taken colorful sleeping pills, suspecting the pills as candy. The Medical Examiner believed it not surprising that the deaf might be more likely to kill themselves.

Questions swirled around Davide’s death. Brunetti discovered himself in a situation offering no prospects of progress—neighbors and tavern owners refused to talk about the dead man. The apparel care cleaners did not offer much information. Unmarried Ana Cavanella, Davide’s mother, dealt with his death in a calm accepting way. She too refused to comment on her son’s passing.

Suspicious, Brunetti elicited his assistants, as well as a female Commissario to assist him in the investigation. They learned there was no evidence of Davide having ever existed in Italy; he did not have a carta d''identità—identity card, nor were there dental records and very little medical information extracted from his physcian. Yet Brunetti was astonished and baffled to find Davide’s stunnngly impressive arwork displayed in the physician’s office. It appeared Davide was emotionally expressive.

Brunetti struggled with Ana Cavanella to reveal why there was no information of Davide’s existence. But stalwart, Ana was full of deceit and encrusted in lies and defensiveness, stating her wallet and Davide’s information was stolen, that she and her husband lived in France, where Davide was born, but she could not remember the town. They returned to Venice. Her husband abandoned them and returned to France. Although very little is offered by neighbors and peers at her former place of employment, Brunetti finds Ana was not married, nor considered a virtuous woman by some, ignorant and a viper by others.

Undaunted, Brunetti refused to give in to Ana’s lack of cooperation. The mystery about Davide dominated his thoughts. Several puzzling questions concerning Davide remained unanswered.
More characters appeared such as an aristocratic family and Ana Cavanella’s temporarily disbarred lawyer friend who provided ‘legal information.’ Nothing will impede Commissario Brunetti’s path in finding out the point of where Davide’s existence began. Hidden deception is exposed with a surprising twist.

I believe the book should have addressed Ana’s failure and responsibility concerning Davide’s life and death.

In the past, I’ve read several of Donna Leon’s murder mysteries. They also address important social issues, such as the environment crisis in Italy, political corruption, illegal immigrants, secret world of the Gypsies, and white slavery.

Leon’s book briefly focused on some of the stereotypes used for the deaf or how they are perceived. They too are creative and imaginative. They too become depressed, but with mental illness being more prevalent, and are at greater risk to harm themselves.

I gave this book four stars.
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Leslie N. Patino
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Plot with a satisfying coup
Reviewed in the United States on July 14, 2013
Because there are currently 270 Amazon reviews of "The Golden Egg," I''ll dispense with summarizing the story. It appears that many of the reviewers are serious Donna Leon fans. After a couple of her readers sang Leon''s praises to me, I decided I''d better join the... See more
Because there are currently 270 Amazon reviews of "The Golden Egg," I''ll dispense with summarizing the story. It appears that many of the reviewers are serious Donna Leon fans. After a couple of her readers sang Leon''s praises to me, I decided I''d better join the crowds.

I appreciate a series novelist who, after 21 books, can write one that doesn''t loss a new reader or bore the faithful. I had no trouble following the story and the dynamics between characters, although I knew and could see that there must be a lot of backstory in some cases (i.e. Brunetti''s relationship with his wife, kids, some colleagues). Leon writes like a successful novelist who has thoroughly honed her craft. It''s clear she knows Venice and Venetians well. The plot and how the mystery was resolved all worked. In fact, I read one review that questioned whether Davide''s "problem" could actually happen. For me, a linguist, that was the satisfying coupe of Leon''s plot. To read a real-life case, google "Genie (feral child)."

Perhaps because I haven''t read more in this series, I found the pace a little slow at times. Perhaps some of what I found a bit superfluous had more meaning for experienced Brunetti readers. One example is the first 5 pages of Chapter 13. I think the purpose of the scene (=how it advances the plot) is the information Brunetti gleans regarding the case he has been assigned involving a mask shop. Yet a large chunk of the scene is a conversation between racially prejudiced gondoliers in the bar where the Senegalese manager must listen to the offensive discussion. If this had any bearing later in the story, I missed it.

Will I read more Leon and Brunetti? Yes, and maybe I''ll find the book that turns me into a die-hard fan, too.
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Top reviews from other countries

A. W. Wilson
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
THE GOLDEN EGG?? Decide for yourself what it means!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 22, 2013
I lay my colours out first. I am a devout Leon Fan. I love Venice having discovered it, so to speak, over 20 years ago, and started Commissario Brunetti books with "Death at La Fenice" her first novel. It would be interesting, if I can find it, to read that one again and...See more
I lay my colours out first. I am a devout Leon Fan. I love Venice having discovered it, so to speak, over 20 years ago, and started Commissario Brunetti books with "Death at La Fenice" her first novel. It would be interesting, if I can find it, to read that one again and compare the two. I read her latest in just 3 days and have a problem with writing an opinion. It''s a page turner for me, but would it be for someone new to the books of Leon? Somehow I don''t think so. I love all the usual ingredients of all her novels - Family/Wife/Children/Food, and the city (I walk with him on his strolls through Venice), his colleagues (all of them inc Foa), and indeed, the plots, which is where I feel this one may not be a hit with newcomers (though I sincerley hope I am wrong). The plot is different, and to say more might be to give too much away, but, like characters in the book, I asked "Why are you doing this?". But bravo to Leon for trying something a bit different. I loved it, whilst still feeling an uneasy sense of being disapointed. But, needless to say, I will continue to buy while she continues to write.
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DigitalAuthor
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A watered down Brunetti -- a disappointment
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 28, 2014
After reading and enjoying all the previous 21 books in the Brunetti series I felt I knew the characters, the locations, and the author, and looked forward to this the latest volume. Sadly I found it disappointing by comparison. Like a pale shadow of a Brunetti mystery....See more
After reading and enjoying all the previous 21 books in the Brunetti series I felt I knew the characters, the locations, and the author, and looked forward to this the latest volume. Sadly I found it disappointing by comparison. Like a pale shadow of a Brunetti mystery. Lacking the detail that usually fascinates. Lacking the insight into human relationships that I usually admire. Lacking credibility in several scenes, and even the central plot is a bit thin and far fetched. And (I''m sorry) even boring in places. For example, a click by click description of someone making a Google search, explaining all the things they find that are no help and not what they want, and ending with them turning away from the computer and saying let''s try something else. If I''d been the editor, those few pages would have vanished instantly, and the story wouldn''t have noticed. If I reviewed the first 21 books, I''d probably give nearly all of them 5 stars; maybe one or two just 4. But the Golden Egg is lucky t get 3 stars from me.
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C. Nicholls
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Mezzo mezzo
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 24, 2013
Like other reviewers before me I have read all of the Brunetti novels and admire Donna Leon, thanking her for hours of pleasure over the years. This tale, The Golden Egg, however, disappoints: it is slack, with not an ounce (or gram) of tension. Even the splendid backdrop...See more
Like other reviewers before me I have read all of the Brunetti novels and admire Donna Leon, thanking her for hours of pleasure over the years. This tale, The Golden Egg, however, disappoints: it is slack, with not an ounce (or gram) of tension. Even the splendid backdrop of Venice is having an dull day. And am I the only one that is starting to find Brunetti''s utopian home life irksome?; it is an opportunity missed by Donna Leon to introduce parallel plotting tensions rather than serving up the bland contrast of total harmony and bourgeois comforts. Furthermore, description of dress is not enough to create character. Even the furbo senora Elettra, my favourite of Leon''s creations is, here, pedestrian.
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Chatty Kathy
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
NOT QUITE SO GOLDEN
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 29, 2014
Whether it is complacency on my part or on that of Ms Leon I feel something missing from her last two or three novels. Firstly we have lost much of the Brunetti family life in recent books that we all loved and in particular details of his eating habits! This story dragged...See more
Whether it is complacency on my part or on that of Ms Leon I feel something missing from her last two or three novels. Firstly we have lost much of the Brunetti family life in recent books that we all loved and in particular details of his eating habits! This story dragged on and on. He appeared to have no other cases to occupy this senior officer but this one and that, not even officially. Dissapointing
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Elaine Tomasso
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Rather thin
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 2, 2014
A young man with learning difficulties dies and it appears that he didn''t exist - no birth certificate, social security no., schooling etc.. Brunetti gets the bit between his teeth and decides to investigate. That''s basically it - a meandering investigation into what was...See more
A young man with learning difficulties dies and it appears that he didn''t exist - no birth certificate, social security no., schooling etc.. Brunetti gets the bit between his teeth and decides to investigate. That''s basically it - a meandering investigation into what was probably an accident. Don''t get me wrong it is a sad tale but it''s not really crime fiction and there was a lot of familiarity in the themes - Elettra doing her usual hacking, Brunetti feeling inadequate and several rants on the subject of corruption at all levels of government. I don''t think this would encourage a new reader to go any further in the series, so if you are a new reader go further back to start the series.
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The Golden Egg: A Commissario Guido Brunetti Mystery discount (The wholesale Commissario Guido Brunetti Mysteries, 22) online sale

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