Two Storm Wood


Product Details

$28.95  $26.92
W. W. Norton & Company
Publish Date
6.0 X 9.3 X 1.4 inches | 1.3 pounds

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About the Author

Philip Gray, under the pseudonym of Patrick Lynch, is the co-author of six thrillers that have sold over a million copies worldwide. As Philip Sington, he published Zoia's Gold, The Einstein Girl, and The Valley of Unknowing. He lives in London.


Immersive and eerily atmospheric, Gray's novel delivers vivid historic detail and gripping suspense.--Christine Tran "Booklist (starred review)"
[A] splendidly realised historical thriller....its achievement lies in Gray's finely worked portraits of the pity of war -- those damaged by conflict and those who have to deal with its mind-altering consequences.--James Owen "The Times"
The world has been waiting for a worthy successor to Sebastian Faulks's Birdsong--now Philip Gray has delivered it.--David Young, author of Stasi Child
Atmospheric and meticulously researched, Two Storm Wood sheds light on the horrors and the trauma that continued even after the Armistice. It is that most wonderful of creations--a novel that informs while keeping you on the edge of your seat.--Abir Mukherjee, author of Death in the East
In this poignant, intricately plotted novel, Gray succeeds in entwining two powerful tales--a love story and a hate story--in a way that, right from the shocking start, is both convincing and enthralling.--Virginia Baily, author of Early One Morning
One of the most evocative thrillers I've ever read.... Haunting, cinematic, and utterly gripping.--D. B. John, author of Star of the North
[R]efreshingly different.... Gray has crafted a historical thriller in which a gutsy heroine goes searching for answers on the empty battlefields of the Western Front.... [T]horoughly researched and tightly plotted. Amy's sleuth work -- tracking down survivors, sifting testimonies, venturing underground and re-evaluating the man she loves -- makes for absorbing reading.... A thought-provoking drama which routinely strikes a number of serious notes about man's inhumanity and the traumatic effects of conflict.--Malcolm Forbes "Star Tribune"