Dark City Lights: New York Stories

Available

Product Details

Price
$18.95  $17.43
Publisher
Three Rooms Press
Publish Date
Pages
390
Dimensions
5.2 X 1.1 X 7.9 inches | 0.95 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9781941110218
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

Lawrence Block is an American crime writer best known for two long-running New York-set series, about the recovering alcoholic P.I. Matthew Scudder and gentleman burglar Bernie Rhodenbarr, respectively. Block was named a Grand Master by the Mystery Writers of America in 1994. He is a ten-time winner of the Edgar Award for his work. His novel, 8 Million Ways to Die was adapted for film in 1986 directed by Hal Ashby and starring Jeff Bridges and Rosanna Arquette. Most recently, his novel A Walk Among the Tombstones was adapted for a 2013 film directed by Scott Frank and starring Liam Neeson. He lives in Manhattan, NY.

Reviews

"Each story, no matter how brief or how weird, feels indelibly true to New York." --Manhattan Book Review

"Great stories in the great city of New York, where anything can happen and usually does. Highly recommended." The Rap Sheet

"Dark City Lights: New York Stories (Three Rooms Press, out now), edited by Lawrence Block, gathers 23 original short stories by fiction writers (including Block, a bestselling mystery novelist), screenwriters, actors and others, all set in the city. . . . Thrilling to comic, from a visit to a Garment District shop by Marilyn Monroe to an invasion of Central Park by space aliens . . . Nicely twisted . . ." --Tampa Bay Times

"A gritty new noir collection." --am New York

"It is a given that New York will never exhaust itself as a setting for stories, and each of the tales selected for DARK CITY LIGHTS finds a different vein to mine from that very large and diverse mountain . . . One cannot ask for better." --Bookreporter

"Ed Park's "Amsterdam in the 90s" offers a creepy beginning story. "The Big Snip" by Thomas Pluck is a well-researched, entertaining tale about veterinary technicians . . . Warren Moore's "Bowery Station, 3:15 A.M." is a shocker. As promised, New York City could be considered a main character in these tales." --Reviewing the Evidence