O Filho Pródigo

O Filho Pr digo Cerca de anos depois de ter criado o seu monstro Victor Frankenstein agora conhecido como Victor Helios instalou se em Nova Orle es As suas experi ncias e a sua investiga o est o cada vez mais

  • Title: O Filho Pródigo
  • Author: Dean Koontz Susana Serrão Kevin J. Anderson
  • ISBN: 9789896660635
  • Page: 102
  • Format: Paperback
  • Cerca de 200 anos depois de ter criado o seu monstro, Victor Frankenstein agora conhecido como Victor Helios , instalou se em Nova Orle es As suas experi ncias e a sua investiga o est o cada vez mais sofisticadas j n o tem de roubar cad veres em cemit rios para construir as suas criaturas, e desenvolveu uma tecnologia que lhe permite escapar ao envelhecimento O seu pCerca de 200 anos depois de ter criado o seu monstro, Victor Frankenstein agora conhecido como Victor Helios , instalou se em Nova Orle es As suas experi ncias e a sua investiga o est o cada vez mais sofisticadas j n o tem de roubar cad veres em cemit rios para construir as suas criaturas, e desenvolveu uma tecnologia que lhe permite escapar ao envelhecimento O seu plano consiste em propagar por Nova Orle es esp cimes da sua Nova Ra a de criaturas perfeitas, destinadas a exterminar e a substituir os imperfeitos seres humanos.A nica criatura capaz de travar este plano diab lico o misterioso Deucali o o primeiro monstro criado por Frankenstein Aparentemente imortal e indestrut vel, Deucali o parece possuir tamb m uma alma e uma consci ncia quase humanas Mas ser isso suficiente para impedir os planos do seu monstruoso criador

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      Posted by:Dean Koontz Susana Serrão Kevin J. Anderson
      Published :2020-01-25T14:01:04+00:00

    About “Dean Koontz Susana Serrão Kevin J. Anderson

    • Dean Koontz Susana Serrão Kevin J. Anderson

      Acknowledged as America s most popular suspense novelist Rolling Stone and as one of today s most celebrated and successful writers, Dean Ray Koontz has earned the devotion of millions of readers around the world and the praise of critics everywhere for tales of character, mystery, and adventure that strike to the core of what it means to be human.Dean R Koontz has also published under the names Leigh Nichols, Brian Coffey, David Axton, Owen West, Deanna Dwyer and Aaron Wolfe.Dean, the author of many 1 New York Times bestsellers, lives in Southern California with his wife, Gerda, their golden retriever, Elsa, and the enduring spirit of their goldens, Trixie and AnnaE SILENT CORNER is available 6.20.17Facebook Facebook DeanKoontzOfficialTwitter DeanKoontzWebsite DeanKoontz

    131 thoughts on “O Filho Pródigo

    • Out of the last of the twilight came Deucalion with a suitcase, in clothes too heavy for the sultry night.Koontz does a pretty good job of extrapolating the Frankenstein mythos. He doesn’t do much to alter the original history, but instead focuses on a “what if” scenario. What if Mary Shelley’s novel was an account of actual events? What if Victor and his creation were still around today? How could that have come about? What would they be doing? Etcetera. This kind of thing has a multitu [...]

    • I really love and enjoy Dean Koontz Frankenstein graphic novel, that I wanted to give the novel version a chance. Because I had a feeling that I would love the novel more. And ohh boy I sure did love and enjoy the novel version more. I know this book was not for every readers in fact I know some readers love the graphic novel more, which I totally understand why. But I absolutely love and enjoy the novel version much more, there were some things that didn't have in the graphic novel that it had [...]

    • I occasionally get the urge to read a Koontz novel. Some of his earlier works like Watchers are quite exciting. I keep hoping his current novels will return to his earlier high standards. However his later books, Relentless being a prime example, simply do not work well and hints of a writer who may now be writing to a formula and for the money. I hope that's not true but it is my suspicion.Dean's Koontz Frankenstein pastiche of which this is the first part does not reduce that fear. In fact, th [...]

    • I have heard many times from fans of Dean Koontz that they were upset because Koontz used "no-name" writers to co-author his retelling of Mary Shelly's classic story, FRANKENSTEIN. Let me put some of this nay-saying to rest. Kevin Anderson is not a no-name author. He has written numerous novels for the Star Wars universe (the bounty hunter trilogy is a lot of fun), and he has also written for X-Files. I'd say that's two pretty solid foundations to stand upon. As for the story itself, I really en [...]

    • Hummmmm Well, I'm one of those people, possibly one of the few people who wasn't enthralled by Mary Shelly's classic. So even though I like "much of" Dean Koontz's writing I put off reading this one for some time.Bottom line on it is that it's pretty good.The book is readable. Koontz can do good serviceable writing, sometimes his prose is almost inspired. Here it's largely the former. Building on the general idea from the Shelly book he expands the story. We're led to believe that Shelly somehow [...]

    • I was obsessed with reading more and more of this book until I was all the way through. One of my favorite features was the short chapters with a revolving point of view between different characters; making it hard to put down as you wanted to know each character's thoughts on each change of events. Also, even though the point of view is constantly shifting, the plot still remains clear and consistent. Though so.e subjects were glossed over ; possibly being left for another volume, the main them [...]

    • Having never read a Dean Koontz novel and intrigued by the C.S. Lewis quote at the beginning of this book (I'm a huge Lewis fan), I picked this up, thinking that maybe this would be a good first exposure to Koontz's writing.It wasn't. If I had to describe it in one word, the word I'd pick would be "ridiculous." The word fits every character, scenario and action in the entire book. We have Frankenstein's monster who, apparently, found God and joined a monastery. We have Dr. Frankenstein himself, [...]

    • This hurts because I like Dean Koontz. Oh man is this a bad book. The writing is just incredibly sappy especially the dialogue where the police officer attempts to speak in "street" language to relate to gang bangers. Wow, I can't see that anyone ever talked like that and it not only seems dated but something that an old white guy would think that minorities speak like. It was just really putrid. No more for me.

    • Wow, this was a fun and a surprisingly interesting continuation of the Frankenstein story that ties directly into the original. Deucalion, the original monster, has been living in a Tibetan monastery where he has found a sense of peace. Of course, he eventually learns that his creator is still alive under the name of Doctor Helios and travels to New Orleans in preparation for the eventual confrontation and discovers that he is not alone and that Doctor Helios has been very, very busy.

    • When I picked up this book at my mom's house and read the back cover, I literally said out loud, "Oh no he DIH-uhnt!" Thank you, Dean Koontz, for making me channel Ricki Lake reruns.Koontz has apparently run out of ideas for trite, one-dimension characters, and he's abandoned all pretense at being original. Instead of taking a break from publishing utter crap, he copes with this by cannibalizing fucking FRANKENSTEIN.

    • I'm one of the few people in the world that was never really turned on by the Frankenstein story. I found it fairly boring when I tried to read it (even though I was in junior high at the time) and I never got into the movies either. The story just didn't strike me as something I'd find exciting. I had the same expectations for Koontz's new series based on the legendary story, but at the suggestion of my mom, I decided to give it a try. The story takes place in Lousiana where women are being fou [...]

    • Do you remember the first years of American Idol? When one of the contestants would give a particularly good, unique performance of a “classic”, Randy Jackson would say, “You made it your own, dawg!” Well, Dean Koontz certainly has made Frankenstein his own.There is a certain wow factor that an author like Dean Koontz brings to his stories. He goes well beyond the basic storyline, with multilayered storylines, complex characters and well developed comic relief. It is with good reason tha [...]

    • This is the first Dean Koontz novel I read so I decided to do a little research about him; and here's what I read: According to his official website and book blog sites, Dean Koontz is one of the good authors who brought several of his books to appear on the New York Times Bestseller List. He is famous for his novels which can be perfectly described and categorized as suspense thrillers with elements of classic horror, science fiction and satire.Frankenstein (Book One: Prodigal Son) is one of De [...]

    • This book really struggled to keep my attention. I found myself getting bored and thinking about other things while listening to the audiobook. The characters, pretty much all of them, could have been a little more entertaining. Especially Frankensteins monster (can't remember his name) and the two detectives. I'm not sure I want to continue reading this series. Dean Koontz had an introduction at the beginning of this book where he talked about the TV deal and how the producers didn't follow his [...]

    • 3.0 to 3.5 stars. This was a really fun, fast paced read. I thought the main character of Deucalion was well done and gave you a character you could really cheer for in the story. The human characters were pretty two dimensional, except for Victor Frankenstein who was a good villian. This minor gripe aside, the story is worth a read.

    • Once again Dean Koontz has amazed me with his horrific and vibrant writing, in this case coupled with the talents of Kevin J. Anderson, giving a fantastic retelling of the horror classic Frankenstein. This book is definitely worth reading if you're a horror or thriller fan.

    • `The Prodigal Son`is Dean Koontz`s modern tale of the well known classic; Frankenstein. I wasn`t sure whether I would like this, as remakes often aren`t that good, but decided to give it a try as I like Dean Koontz`s writing. `The Prodigal Son`is a modern tale of Frankenstein set in modern day New Orleans in the USA. I really liked this book because he totally re-invented the story of Frankenstien in a way that made it work for modern readers. I was glad that the giant-monster-bolts-in-the-throa [...]

    • INCREDIBLE! Once I started reading, I wondered how an author's mind could wrap around a story and tell it like Dean Koontz did with his first installment of his trilogy, "Frankenstein." Once finished, you HAD to know what happened next! Let me tell you the about the hold this book held over me. My national chain bookstore stays open here in Richmond VA till 11pm, right? Its now 10:45 p.m I'm calling to see if they have in stock Book 2, they do, I'm gone!!! I make it back home around 11:30pm, dri [...]

    • I was interested in reading this book because it featured two of my literary interests in it; Frankenstein and a serial killer. While this book was entertaining, I just couldn’t enjoy this book at all. I kept comparing it to the original Frankenstein book and keep wishing this book referenced it more or had the same level of complexity. This book was simply a mad scientist creating his own race for his own gratification. Then you have the work obsessed detective and their partner who is in lov [...]

    • This books was published in 2005, and, with hindsight being 20/20, it would be easy to nitpick the technology that Koontz gets wrong when it comes to life longevity and over-the-counter supplements, and I could even forgive his telling us that the chief villain stores stolen body parts in real Tupperware in his freezer and not explain any concern for ice crystal damage to organ cells in long-term storage (in Tupperware). And it is a freezer, not some special liquid nitrogen setup. Even with its [...]

    • 3.5If you can get past the cringy idea of a modern Frankenstein,Then it's pretty alright. Haha the serial killer stuff really got me, and it intrigues me enough to continue with the series.

    • Now that's how you tell a story.So much fun!!Loved the nod to Mary Shelley.Well written and well narrated.

    • I checked this book out from the local library at the request of a friend. I suspect she hasn't read it, and I cannot in good conscience recommend that she does. I tend to stay away from horror movies and books because they seem almost universally uninspired, and Prodigal Son is no exception.I walked into this knowing that it was a reimagining of a literary classic, but even for a take-off on an old, established story, the plot is bland and trite. Depending on the chapter, it alternately reads l [...]

    • Dean Koontz's Frankenstein series builds upon the classic book by Mary Shelley, using both Frankenstein and his monster as near immortals who each have lived in plain view of the public yet are hidden by the fictitious account of their evolution in the original book. As to not discard the concept, rather enhance and modernize it, the characters transition into a new landscape. Koontz maintains a thread of continuity while writing a new and fantastical setting for the monster and his creator. PRO [...]

    • I first read this years ago when it was newly released and it was better than I remembered. The story is about Victor Frankenstein, who 200 years after he created his monster is still creating his new race in modern day new Orleans.I liked how messed up his people are, so confused about why they are and most it seems, feeling like there is part of them missing. This ends up causing one of them to rebel and start murdering old race people( ordinary humans)All the different ideas in this book seem [...]

    • Koontz takes the original Frankenstein story and creates something wonderful. Taking the idea of the classic story, Koontz places Frankenstein and his monster in the modern world. This story leaves you asking who the real monster is – whether it the grotesque monster happens to be the real monster or whether the creator of such a creature was the real monster.In the usual Koontz fashion we come to love and hate the necessary characters, watching as the story unfolds. With new modified versions [...]

    • This was a fast paced read for me and not many are these days. Koontz takes the two pivotal characters from Shelly's "Frankenstein" and brings them forward to modern times. Dr. Frankenstein is still up to his unethical tricks and has managed to prolong his own life through various methods while his first creation named "Deucalion". Deucalion has spent many years searching for purpose and has quietly been living among monks to find peace. He is brought out of his world of tranquility when he lear [...]

    • I have GR friends who liked this book, and I'm very sorry to them, but I just couldn't finish this novel. I don't have anything against retellings, so that isn't my problem. My problem is that I just didn't like Frankenstein being portrayed as a sexual sadist; how he was mortified by the silliest things his wife did (her flower arrangments!), how he was just an odd duck in general. There are other things I didn't like either, but I just don't know how to word it at the moment. Just not feeling t [...]

    • Seems to be a pretty good start to this series. It opens more doors than it closes. I do not feel that someone could be satisfied reading just this book alone. I am interested to see what book 2 will bring. Once again, Koontz has created maniacal madmen driven by the torment in their minds and their desire to conquer at the cost of humanity.

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