Paperback Ç 本陣殺人事件 PDF/EPUB á

Paperback  Ç 本陣殺人事件 PDF/EPUB á Best Books, 本陣殺人事件 by Seishi Yokomizo This is very good and becomes the main topic to read, the readers are very takjup and always take inspiration from the contents of the book 本陣殺人事件, essay by Seishi Yokomizo Is now on our website and you can download it by register what are you waiting for? Please read and make a refission for you


10 thoughts on “本陣殺人事件

  1. Nancy Oakes Nancy Oakes says:

    full post here:
    http://www.crimesegments.com/2019/12/...

    Pushkin Vertigo has done it again, this time with the classic Japanese mystery, The Honjin Murders, the first book to feature Yokomizo's scruffy-looking sleuth Kosuke Kindaichi. Making his debut in 1946, he would


  2. Faith Faith says:

    “A locked room murder, a red ochre-painted room and the sound of the koto...”

    Set in 1937 in a rural Japanese village, a horrible murder takes place following the wedding of the eldest son of a wealthy family. The Ichiyanagi family operated a honjin (an inn for the nobility) but when the feudal system was on the verge of collapse they moved to this small town and bought cheap farmland. This is a classi


  3. Sue Sue says:

    I not long ago read a book that I marked down a bit for being a locked room mystery. Now I am going to do an about face and say I enjoyed this example of the genre quite a bit for those rules or conventions it breaks or stretches quite widely. I found myself a willing reader as the narrator presented the various stages of the crime: characters and setting involved, set up of events and the deaths themselves. Then there


  4. Mizuki Mizuki says:

    The first Detective Kindaichi mystery, and it is an impressive, awesome debut!

    In a rural Japanese village, the young master of the most powerful family in the village is getting married with a beautiful, talented young bride. But at the wedding night, the family heard terrible screams coming from the bedroom of the newlywed couple, the door and the windows were locked and the couple were found stabbed to death.


  5. Roman Clodia Roman Clodia says:

    I didn't think Kindaichi-san's theory too outlandish

    ... Hmm, the narrator might not think it outlandish, but I thought the final solution was fiendish to the point of being the most eye-rollingly wacky and bizarre I've ever read! Definitely one to file under theatrical artifice...

    What I enjoyed is the fluent writing; the meta nods to detective fiction and classic locked-room myst


  6. Xavier Hugonet Xavier Hugonet says:

    Yokomizo Seishi (1902-1981) was a Japanese mystery novelist. He’s especially known for his series of stories featuring young detective Kosuke Kindaichi (77 total). His influence can still be seen today in many authors. Among them, Kanari Yozaburo who took inspiration for his manga (and anime) series Kindaichi Shōnen no Jikenbo (featuring the fictitious grandson of Kosuke Kindaichi) or Aoyama Gosho, author of the Metantei Cona


  7. Armand Armand says:

    The first novel in Yokomizo's sizeable Detective Kindaichi series shows the author's distinct love of whodunits as it pays homage to previous locked room mystery greats. While he mentioned quite a few of the staples of this literature and touched on the general mechanism behind these cases, it's a (relatively) good thing that he managed to only spoil one Sherlock Holmes story, as I plan to look these up later.

    The book e


  8. Colleen Fauchelle Colleen Fauchelle says:

    This was the book club pick for February. It's a who done it, closed room mystery. Set in Japan in the 1930's. The bride and groom have been murdered on their wedding night. It was easy to read so a good translation and I enjoyed it.


  9. Susan Susan says:

    This Japanese murder-mystery is set in the 1930’s and involves the marriage of Kenzo, the proud, eldest son of the Ichiyanagi family, with Katsuko, a schoolteacher. There is some family dispute about the match, with Katsuko not being seen as of a good enough background for Kenzo. Although her Uncle Ginzo is worried about the match, he accepts the marriage. However, the wedding night becomes a tragedy and Ginzo calls in private investig


  10. SueLucie SueLucie says:

    I found the elements of this book that are uniquely Japanese fascinating - the house, garden and everything in it, the way of life in Japan just before WWII, the formality and feudalism that persisted until then. The locked-room murder mystery, though cleverly conceived, left me cold and the reason for it…. what can I say, only in Japan perhaps. The plot was structured effectively for me - well paced and the several different narrators’


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