Read The Long Way Home (Chief Inspector Armand Gamache #10) by Louise Penny Online

The Long Way Home (Chief Inspector Armand Gamache #10)

Happily retired in the village of Three Pines, Armand Gamache, former Chief Inspector of Homicide with the Sret du Qubec, has found a peace hed only imagined possible. On warm summer mornings he sits on a bench holding a small book, The Balm in Gilead, in his large hands. "There is a balm in Gilead," his neighbor Clara Morrow reads from the dust jacket, "to make the wounded whole."While Gamache doesnt talk about his wounds and his balm, Clara tells him about hers. Peter, her artist husband, has failed to come home. Failed to show up as promised on the first anniversary of their separation. She wants Gamaches help to find him. Having finally found sanctuary, Gamache feels a near revulsion at the thought of leaving Three Pines. "Theres power enough in Heaven," he finishes the quote as he contemplates the quiet village, "to cure a sin-sick soul." And then he gets up. And joins her.Together with his former second-in-command, Jean-Guy Beauvoir, and Myrna Landers, they journey deeper and deeper into Qubec. And deeper and deeper into the soul of Peter Morrow. A man so desperate to recapture his fame as an artist, he would sell that soul. And may have. The journey takes them further and further from Three Pines, to the very mouth of the great St. Lawrence river. To an area so desolate, so damned, the first mariners called it The land God gave to Cain. And there they discover the terrible damage done by a sin-sick soul....

Title : The Long Way Home (Chief Inspector Armand Gamache #10)
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781250022066
Format Type : Hardcover
Number of Pages : 373 pages
Url Type : Home » Download » The Long Way Home (Chief Inspector Armand Gamache #10)
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The Long Way Home A Chief Inspector Gamache A New York Times Bestseller, Louise Penny s The Long Way Home is an intriguing Chief Inspector Gamache Novel Happily retired in the village of Three Pines, Armand The Long Way Home A Chief Inspector Gamache A New York Times Bestseller, Louise Penny s The Long Way Home is an intriguing Chief Inspector Gamache Novel Happily retired in the village of Three Pines, Armand The Long Way Home by Louise Penny Goodreads Start by marking The Long Way Home Chief Inspector Armand Gamache, as Want to Read Still Life, Part Chief Inspector Gamache Series Still Life, Part Posted by Lesa Holstine on April st, comments Introduction I recently heard Louise Penny interviewed by her publisher, and Still Life Chief Inspector Gamache Series by Louise LOUISE PENNY is the author of the New York Times and Globe and Mail bestselling series of Chief Inspector Armand Gamache novels She has won numerous awards The Long Way Home Louise Penny Books This is the offical website for Louise Penny, the author of the award winning Armand Gamache series of murder mysteries Louise Penny Chief Inspector Gamache Series Real Louise Penny s Inspector Gamache Series of Mystery Novels The Brutal Telling Chief Inspector Gamache Series The wise and beleaguered Chief Inspector Armand Gamache returns to Three Pines The Brutal Telling, the fifth book in Louise Penny s New York Times bestselling series. Louise Penny Author Official site This is the offical website for Louise Penny, the author of the award winning Armand Gamache series of murder mysteries Louise Penny Wikipedia Louise Penny CM Juli in Toronto, Ontario ist eine kanadische Journalistin und vielfach ausgezeichnete Kriminalschriftstellerin

The Long Way Home (Chief Inspector Armand Gamache #10) Reviews

  • Anne

    Some spoilers in this review, but the ending is not revealed.

    I'm a longtime devotee of Louise Penny's Inspector Gamache/Three Pines mysteries. I loved previous novels because the characters were interesting and believable, the narrative lines were complex, strong, and, well, MYSTERIOUS!

    But I'm now wondering if a book a year isn't an awful lot to ask of a quality writer like Ms. Penny.

    I listen to the audio versions of the books. In this tenth Three Pines mystery, Ralph Cosham's wonderful audio
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  • Kristina

    Oh, Louise Penny. I’m sorry, but this book is ridiculous. I hate to say this, but I’m done with Chief Inspector Gamache and his pals in Three Pines. The early books are good, but the two previous novels (The Beautiful Mystery and How the Light Gets In) displayed Penny’s irritating new writing style and began my disenchantment with the characters. A Long Way Home, her tenth in the series, is my breaking point. I don’t want to read about these irritatingly charming characters who live in the delig

    It was here, on this very spot, that a meteor had hurtled to earth. Had hit the earth. Three hundred million years ago. It had struck with such force that it killed everything beneath it, and for miles and miles around. It struck with such violence that even now the impact site could be seen from space.

    Earth, thrown up in waves, had petrified there, forming smooth mountains and a deep crater.

    Nothing lived. All life was extinguished. The earth laid to waste. For thousands of years. Hundreds of thousands of years. Millions of years.

    Barren. Empty. Nothing. (195)


    Dammit. I think we get the picture. Most of the book is like this. And the characters talk like this too, which is very unrealistic. Who. Talks. Like. That? This next sentence is particularly bad and if I read it out loud I laugh: “But the boat didn’t heave. It didn’t ho” (333). How did her editor not read this sentence and laugh too? The dramatic conclusion to this book is entirely predictable. (view spoiler)

    If you enjoy Penny’s constant exploration of the sensitive troubled soul of humanity and don’t mind that she practically drowns the reader in it, then you’ll love this book. I do not. I prefer my morality lessons and philosophical blathering to be subtextual. The Long Way Home takes itself way too seriously, is boring, and written in a choppy, annoying style. The characters are tedious in their charming quirkiness, Three Pines sounds like a French-Canadian Disney village, and I hope freaking Gamache finally reads the whole damn Balm of Gilead book. More words were devoted to his habit of reading this book than developing the less-than-compelling non-plot. I’ve very much enjoyed Louise Penny’s earlier novels and I found her charming and delightful in person, but I cannot read any more of these books. ...more

  • Leslie

    Oh, I love this series; it's all I can do to not just go back to the beginning and read every book straight through.

    I should mention that this is the first time I've ever been ahead of the curve with a book. It will not be released until 26 August, but an Advanced Reader's Copy came my way and I snatched it up eagerly.

    Anyway, the plot has to do with a missing husband, the search for him, various eccentrics in a village, and art...lots and lots of art. In fact, reading this book has made me think
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  • Ankur

    the book contains the usual hallmarks of Louise penny's writing.....but where the book fails is the plot.

    The premise didn't justify the painstakingly long investigation into the disappearance of Peter Morrow.

    it failed to engage me and hold my interest.

    I think penny must really think about the future course the series needs to take.

    coz, it might just happen that Gamache is investigating the disappearance of Rosa in her next.

  • Sue Kraft

    Different but good

    I enjoyed this as I have all the Gamache novels. I actually liked it a lot and would have given it a 5 but I didn't like the ending. I won't go into why as that would spoil it for others. I just saw no good reason to end it the way it did.

  • Kathy

    A Love Letter to Louise

    (No Spoilers)

    I want to thank you for yet another thrilling, engaging, thoughtful, and moving book. I found your prose so graceful (certainly not breathy as one reviewer labeled it-Really, tsk tsk) that on many occasions I stopped to re-read paragraphs, just for the sheer beauty of the work.

    I was moved by the love you have for your country. It shines so brightly in this work. I only wish all readers could feel it as deeply as some of us do.

    Most of all, I wish I had the wor
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  • Barbara Hathaway

    I had eagerly awaited this title but found myself disappointed and underwhelmed. Penny delivered her usual beautifully descriptive prose but without the tightly woven plotting that usually makes her novels so compelling. The coincidences and artistic "insights"that advanced the plot felt forced and ludicrous at times. Sigh....

  • Kaceey - Traveling Sister

    With a heavy heart I have to admit that this was not my favorite Louise Penny book. I've read other reviews that said the same thing. I just hoped that I would see it differently, that I would love it as much as her prior books that essentially took my breath away. But alas, I have to agree with everyone, it was just wasn't the same.

    Let's start with the positive....

    Louise Penny introduces each character with such depth that you feel that you know them, no matter how small a role that character
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