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    Sie befinden sich hier
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Buchhändler-Empfehlungen

„Exciting, fantastical, intellectually challenging“

Katharina L., Thalia-Buchhandlung Wien

The Invisible Library is outright amazing. I love the idea of the library situated between dimensions, striving to preserve books from different worlds, as well as the characters, and the detailed, carefully constructed plot. It’s easily one of the best books I’ve ever read, one of those you simply can’t lay down except when you’re forced to.
I was vaguely reminded of A Darker Shade of Magic (parallel Londons, thiefs, and a male protagonist I called Book-Holland in my head for at least the first fifty pages after his appearance) and Clare’s Shadowhunter series (battling vampires, werewolves, antagonistic faerie creatures, as well as investigating murder cases or being set in a vaguely Victorian London alternate), only less relationship drama, more plot-centred, with dragons and some steampunk elements.
So, the basic concept is that The Library sends out its Librarians to secure books from different dimensions to preserve knowledge. Some worlds have magic, others are more centred on technology. And then there’s chaos, represented by the Fay. If a world is contaminated, it means that it’s out of balance, with chaos threatening the order. And, in the first instalment, Irene and Kai, the protagonists, are sent to such a contaminated world to retrieve a copy of Grimm’s fairy tales.
Another interesting aspect is the Language (notice the capitalization). It is some kind of special magic only Librarians are capable of – altering the reality through words. The Language is an own kind of language (hence the name), but those who don’t speak it hear the words as if they were an accent of their own native tongue. I personally love this concept and the metafictional aspect, where Irene often reflects aspects of language.
Dragons, in this series, are preservers of stability and order, who have the power to save contaminated worlds – but whether they do so and which worlds they deem worthy is entirely up to them. The world Irene and Kai are sent to hasn’t yet been targeted by the dragons, but, let me tell you that much, you will meet one of them throughout the read.
The whole book is told from Irene’s point of view – the reader knows as much as she does and we discover the truth together with her. It took me some time to realise this was what made the book such a pleasant read. After reading Clare’s Lord of Shadows, with 800 pages full of different focalisations, The Invisible Library was a welcome change.
The writing style – not bland, but not exaggerated either, with just as much description as needed to imagine the setting, but enough room for the reader’s own imagination – got me from the first pages on, even though going in medias res gave me some troubles with orientation. The latter was easily solved by rereading the beginning.
It might not always be easy to follow up with the pace of the book – that’s why I deemed it intellectually challenging. Not the kind of book you read to relax before going to bed, but more the kind of book that sucks you in, focuses your whole attention and keeps you up all night until the case is solved. That wasn’t anything I found particularly bad, I liked having to think and getting involved and not only reading the book but engaging with it, theorising and drawing my own conclusions.
I also liked the characterisation – it’s not the kind of book that reminds you over and over again of the protagonist’s beauty and kindness and whatnot. You get to know the characters as if they were real people – not by a voice in the off telling you everything about them, but by perceiving their actions, by what they do and say and what other people say about them (which might, however, differ from how you perceive them or be a misconception).
Those who love fantasy paired with detective fiction and are looking for a book that takes its plot more important than the question of whether to introduce two or three love interests for the protagonist will definitely find a marvellous read – and The Invisible Library is only the first instalment in Cogman’s stunning series…
The Invisible Library is outright amazing. I love the idea of the library situated between dimensions, striving to preserve books from different worlds, as well as the characters, and the detailed, carefully constructed plot. It’s easily one of the best books I’ve ever read, one of those you simply can’t lay down except when you’re forced to.
I was vaguely reminded of A Darker Shade of Magic (parallel Londons, thiefs, and a male protagonist I called Book-Holland in my head for at least the first fifty pages after his appearance) and Clare’s Shadowhunter series (battling vampires, werewolves, antagonistic faerie creatures, as well as investigating murder cases or being set in a vaguely Victorian London alternate), only less relationship drama, more plot-centred, with dragons and some steampunk elements.
So, the basic concept is that The Library sends out its Librarians to secure books from different dimensions to preserve knowledge. Some worlds have magic, others are more centred on technology. And then there’s chaos, represented by the Fay. If a world is contaminated, it means that it’s out of balance, with chaos threatening the order. And, in the first instalment, Irene and Kai, the protagonists, are sent to such a contaminated world to retrieve a copy of Grimm’s fairy tales.
Another interesting aspect is the Language (notice the capitalization). It is some kind of special magic only Librarians are capable of – altering the reality through words. The Language is an own kind of language (hence the name), but those who don’t speak it hear the words as if they were an accent of their own native tongue. I personally love this concept and the metafictional aspect, where Irene often reflects aspects of language.
Dragons, in this series, are preservers of stability and order, who have the power to save contaminated worlds – but whether they do so and which worlds they deem worthy is entirely up to them. The world Irene and Kai are sent to hasn’t yet been targeted by the dragons, but, let me tell you that much, you will meet one of them throughout the read.
The whole book is told from Irene’s point of view – the reader knows as much as she does and we discover the truth together with her. It took me some time to realise this was what made the book such a pleasant read. After reading Clare’s Lord of Shadows, with 800 pages full of different focalisations, The Invisible Library was a welcome change.
The writing style – not bland, but not exaggerated either, with just as much description as needed to imagine the setting, but enough room for the reader’s own imagination – got me from the first pages on, even though going in medias res gave me some troubles with orientation. The latter was easily solved by rereading the beginning.
It might not always be easy to follow up with the pace of the book – that’s why I deemed it intellectually challenging. Not the kind of book you read to relax before going to bed, but more the kind of book that sucks you in, focuses your whole attention and keeps you up all night until the case is solved. That wasn’t anything I found particularly bad, I liked having to think and getting involved and not only reading the book but engaging with it, theorising and drawing my own conclusions.
I also liked the characterisation – it’s not the kind of book that reminds you over and over again of the protagonist’s beauty and kindness and whatnot. You get to know the characters as if they were real people – not by a voice in the off telling you everything about them, but by perceiving their actions, by what they do and say and what other people say about them (which might, however, differ from how you perceive them or be a misconception).
Those who love fantasy paired with detective fiction and are looking for a book that takes its plot more important than the question of whether to introduce two or three love interests for the protagonist will definitely find a marvellous read – and The Invisible Library is only the first instalment in Cogman’s stunning series…

„Not Your Average Librarian“

Sabrina Reiter, Thalia-Buchhandlung Wien, Donauzentrum

"The Invisible Library" is the first book in a fantasy/crime series by Genevieve Cogman.

Like every other librarian, Irene loves books. She collects them, reads them, is passionate about them. Unlike most other librarians, Irene has to travel to alternate worlds to collect them, which can be quite eventful and at times even pretty dangerous. In this installment we follow Irene to an alternate world to obtain a unique copy of the Brothers Grimm's fairytales. Unfortunately she and her apprentice aren't the only ones who are looking for said book and the situation escalates fast. In order to defeat vampires, rogue librarians and faes, Irene and Kai have to liase with a local detective. Can he be trusted, though?

Unsurprisingly, the importance of books is what intrigued me about this novel and made me read it. Although it has a good plot and an interesting setting, "The Invisible Library" didn't captivate me as much as I hoped it would.




"The Invisible Library" is the first book in a fantasy/crime series by Genevieve Cogman.

Like every other librarian, Irene loves books. She collects them, reads them, is passionate about them. Unlike most other librarians, Irene has to travel to alternate worlds to collect them, which can be quite eventful and at times even pretty dangerous. In this installment we follow Irene to an alternate world to obtain a unique copy of the Brothers Grimm's fairytales. Unfortunately she and her apprentice aren't the only ones who are looking for said book and the situation escalates fast. In order to defeat vampires, rogue librarians and faes, Irene and Kai have to liase with a local detective. Can he be trusted, though?

Unsurprisingly, the importance of books is what intrigued me about this novel and made me read it. Although it has a good plot and an interesting setting, "The Invisible Library" didn't captivate me as much as I hoped it would.




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Kundenbewertungen

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von einer Kundin/einem Kunden am 27.10.2017
Bewertet: anderes Format

Ein toller Fantasyroman, in dem sich eine spannende Suche nach einem besonderen Buch als gefährliche Mission herausstellt.  Der Auftakt einer wunderbaren Reihe für Buchliebhaber!

von einer Kundin/einem Kunden am 22.11.2016
Bewertet: anderes Format

Parallel universes, clever women, a strange pupil, a famous detective and lots of old books - this novel has everything a bibliophile reader could wish for!

von Maren Mähnß aus Trier am 04.07.2016
Bewertet: anderes Format

Parallel universes, clever women, a strange pupil, a famous detective and lots of old books - this novel has everything a bibliophile reader could wish for!


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