Never A Novel PDF Download Free

Never A Novel PDF

Attributes of Never A Novel PDF

Never A Novel PDF-The new must-read epic from master storyteller Ken Follett: more than a thriller, it’s an action-packed, globe-spanning drama set in the present day.


“A compelling story, and only too realistic.” —Lawrence H. Summers, former U.S. Treasury Secretary

“Every catastrophe begins with a little problem that doesn’t get fixed.” So says Pauline Green, president of the United States, in Follett’s nerve-racking drama of international tension.

A shrinking oasis in the Sahara Desert; a stolen US Army drone; an uninhabited Japanese island; and one country’s secret stash of deadly chemical poisons: all these play roles in a relentlessly escalating crisis.

Struggling to prevent the outbreak of world war are a young woman intelligence officer; a spy working undercover with jihadists; a brilliant Chinese spymaster; and Pauline herself, beleaguered by a populist rival for the next president election.-Never A Novel PDF

Never is an extraordinary novel, full of heroines and villains, false prophets and elite warriors, jaded politicians and opportunistic revolutionaries. It brims with cautionary wisdom for our times, and delivers a visceral, heart-pounding read that transports readers to the brink of the unimaginable.

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Illustrations of Never A Novel PDF

For any enthusiast this Never A Novel PDF is one of the most renowned and lauded in the category where one finds mystery, thrill, and suspense. It is full of mind bending and blood speeding words and scenarios that will surely make you live life in another way. A must read at-least once a lifetime for anyone who comes across it and should partake it if it touches your soul. This books is just like your favorite movie. You can read again and again but it will not fail to entertain you anytime and anywhere. Read it now as words here will not do justice to this masterpiece itself.

The Writers

Ken Follett is one of the world’s best-loved authors, selling more than 170 million copies of his thirty-two books. Follett’s first bestseller was Eye of the Needle, a spy story set in the Second World War. In 1989, The Pillars of the Earth was published and has since become Follett’s most popular novel. It reached number one on bestseller lists around the world and was an Oprah’s Book Club pick. Its sequels, World Without End and A Column of Fire, proved equally popular, and the Kingsbridge series has sold more than forty million copies worldwide. Follett lives in Hertfordshire, England, with his wife, Barbara. Between them they have five children, six grandchildren, and two Labradors. –

Proportions of Never A Novel PDF

  • ‎SALTY: ‎‎ B08WCFQVR8‎
  • ‎Publisher: ‎‎ Penguin Books (9 November 2021)‎
  • ‎Publication date : ‎‎9 November 2021‎
  • ‎Language: ‎‎ English‎
  • ‎File size: ‎‎3621 KB‎
  • ‎Screen Reader : ‎‎Supported‎
  • ‎Enhanced Input Settings: ‎‎Enabled‎
  • ‎X-Ray: : ‎‎Enabled‎
  • ‎Word Wise: ‎‎Enabled‎
  • ‎Print length: ‎‎813 pages‎
  • ‎Loan : ‎‎Not enabled‎
  • Never A Novel PDF

Reviews From Customers

Chris D. Melzer “Wait a minute, another new Follett? There was Kingsbridge IV just a year ago! What happened to the usual three-year intervals? Yes, the 72-year-old has come out with another new novel, and it’s quite thick again (more than 800 pages). And it’s a typical Follett in many ways. But in many ways, just not. And that’s a good thing here.

The obvious, of course, is that it’s not a historical novel, the first since “White Out” 16 years ago (there were actually six historical books in between). “Never” is set now, with the reality somewhat altered. A woman (a moderate Republican) rules in the USA and there is not a single real character in the whole book. Even cities were invented, and it took me quite a while to realize that even a sunk aircraft carrier is very realistic, yet invented. But everything in the book sounds very real and not far fetched. Frighteningly real.

What is it about? Follett has asked himself whether it is possible today to have a war that no one actually wants. Like the First World War. While researching “Fall of Giants”, he kept asking himself if it could happen today. He chose the USA and China as opponents (the Europeans are practically not mentioned, and the Russians are somewhere in a subordinate sentence). And the scenario he develops sounds believable. It starts with an almost insignificant incident (people die, but that would only be a minor agency news story today), and then it spirals up. And higher and higher. It’s a bit like Breaking Bad, where you also wonder how far Walter White could have gone, where the red line was actually crossed. Everything is so frighteningly logical.

Wait, “sunk aircraft carrier”? So, it’s a war novel? Ken Follett goes Tom Clancy? No, not at all. Yes, military operations occur, but that’s backdrop. The main plot is clearly politics. It’s a diplomatic thriller. Conference halls instead of battlefields. Boring? Not at all. And you don’t have to have a degree in politics to follow the plot (in other words, my degree in politics doesn’t do me any good even here).

It’s very much a Ken Follett again, because he thinks of his readers. The plot is complex, but not complicated; branching, but not confusing. There are many Chinese protagonists, and the names are more unusual for us, of course, as if they were called John or James. But still, it’s actually always clear who it’s about without having to look it up.

I find the frame story of the president and her husband unnecessary, but so what. What is very welcome, on the other hand, is that Follett is not Follett this time, as far as the characters are concerned. There was always a scumbag as the great antagonist of the impeccable hero. Here, the Americans seem more sympathetic than the Chinese (sure, democracy versus communism, I would know which side to choose). But the actions of the Chinese are also understandable and Follett is not one-dimensional here. It’s much more the contest between moderates and reformers on one side and hardliners and warmongers on the other. It reminded me a lot of “Fall of Giants”: the Chinese protagonist and his stubborn father are the exact image of the German count and his father in the novel about the outbreak of the First World War.

The end of the book surprised me. This is also unusual for Follett. Namely, at the end…oh, read it for yourself. It’s fun.

(Sorry for my English, not a native speaker, German.)”

Rham “Wait a minute, another new Follett? There was Kingsbridge IV just a year ago! What happened to the usual three-year intervals? Yes, the 72-year-old has come out with another new novel, and it’s quite thick again (more than 800 pages). And it’s a typical Follett in many ways. But in many ways, just not. And that’s a good thing here.

The obvious, of course, is that it’s not a historical novel, the first since “White Out” 16 years ago (there were actually six historical books in between). “Never” is set now, with the reality somewhat altered. A woman (a moderate Republican) rules in the USA and there is not a single real character in the whole book. Even cities were invented, and it took me quite a while to realize that even a sunk aircraft carrier is very realistic, yet invented. But everything in the book sounds very real and not far fetched. Frighteningly real.

What is it about? Follett has asked himself whether it is possible today to have a war that no one actually wants. Like the First World War. While researching “Fall of Giants”, he kept asking himself if it could happen today. He chose the USA and China as opponents (the Europeans are practically not mentioned, and the Russians are somewhere in a subordinate sentence). And the scenario he develops sounds believable. It starts with an almost insignificant incident (people die, but that would only be a minor agency news story today), and then it spirals up. And higher and higher. It’s a bit like Breaking Bad, where you also wonder how far Walter White could have gone, where the red line was actually crossed. Everything is so frighteningly logical.

Wait, “sunk aircraft carrier”? So, it’s a war novel? Ken Follett goes Tom Clancy? No, not at all. Yes, military operations occur, but that’s backdrop. The main plot is clearly politics. It’s a diplomatic thriller. Conference halls instead of battlefields. Boring? Not at all. And you don’t have to have a degree in politics to follow the plot (in other words, my degree in politics doesn’t do me any good even here).

It’s very much a Ken Follett again, because he thinks of his readers. The plot is complex, but not complicated; branching, but not confusing. There are many Chinese protagonists, and the names are more unusual for us, of course, as if they were called John or James. But still, it’s actually always clear who it’s about without having to look it up.

I find the frame story of the president and her husband unnecessary, but so what. What is very welcome, on the other hand, is that Follett is not Follett this time, as far as the characters are concerned. There was always a scumbag as the great antagonist of the impeccable hero. Here, the Americans seem more sympathetic than the Chinese (sure, democracy versus communism, I would know which side to choose). But the actions of the Chinese are also understandable and Follett is not one-dimensional here. It’s much more the contest between moderates and reformers on one side and hardliners and warmongers on the other. It reminded me a lot of “Fall of Giants”: the Chinese protagonist and his stubborn father are the exact image of the German count and his father in the novel about the outbreak of the First World War.

The end of the book surprised me. This is also unusual for Follett. Namely, at the end…oh, read it for yourself. It’s fun.

(Sorry for my English, not a native speaker, German.)”

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