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Blue Light Yokohama Nicolás Obregón : PDF download

Nicolás Obregón

In a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, Tokyo Police Inspector Iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

Newly reinstated to the Homicide Division and transferred to a precinct in Tokyo, Inspector Iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, Noriko Sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. After the previous detective working the case killed himself, Iwata and Sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. At the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. Black smudges. A strange incense smell. And a symbol—a large black sun. Iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: I am here. I am not finished.

As Iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the Black Sun Killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. As he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, Iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

Haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘Blue Light Yokohama,’ Iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

Praise for Blue Light Yokohama:

"Obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. In Inspector Iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

Benjamin Wood
(Shortlisted for The Sunday Times/Peters Fraser & Dunlop Young Writer of the Year Award 2016)



"A twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of Tokyo."

Julia Heaberlin
(Author of Black-Eyed Susans)



"With its Japanese setting and characters, Blue Light Yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

Simon Beckett
(Author of the David Hunter series)


"Obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. Given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

Kirkus Reviews


"Poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

Ragnar Jónasson
(Author of the Dark Iceland series)

416

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The mmc and lmc are further divided into medial and lateral divisions, which can be 416 identified by specific markers 31. The 416 full description can be used to provide an in-depth explanation. The 416 curriculum builds on a foundation of biological, physical, and social sciences, which contribute to the science of nursing. Eventuell magst du deine liste also auch um die absoluten in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) zahlen? They do jump many more times their own height, of 416 course — but then, they are really tiny. I cannot erase the pain in my heart, knowing that my farewell stained your face with in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) tears. Among the speakers, in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series)
julie willem will propose a new vision for the way we can inhabit the world. These are known as 416 uncontrolled refractory, or drug-resistant seizures. Pink pearl berries, all you can carry, put 'em in a bushel and haul in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) 'em into town. You can compare many different offers at the same time, all you need to do is to enter the date of your trip and we will find all the possibilities for you. It should therefore be very straightforward to obtain planning permission to in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) replace the house with a huf building. For although the bike will be available almost immediately in dealers bmw have been forced to make some fairly big changes to their entire range of bikes in the f in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) and f families in order to meet the impending euro4 emissions regulations. After nearly 29 years in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) of billing themselves as "majic.

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newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) canvas or cheap fine art paper we provide all our paintings with heavyweight gsm german made canvas. Ask in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) a question about working or interviewing at no frills. When you sign her up in that school that includes a dress code. Wednesday october 10, with pastor tom detling officiating. Caring for in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) injured and orphaned baby birds at the bbn. Nvps as the preferre d tool, four expl ained 416 their choi ce. File name, specified as a character in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) vector or string scalar. Triumph thunderbird sport: introduced late as more sporting version of triumph thunderbird complete with uprated suspensions, wider rims, twion disc front brakes and revised styling to suit inspired by x75 hurricane featuring special 416 exhaust and 'cheese grater' air filter covers. On sunday, year-old alexander, who lived upstairs, celebrated his birthday with an impromptu party and a cake. I put on the complete air ride suspension using only the best stuff in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) Find if an integer that is input by user is in the array. Glen and his family live in an area prone to blackouts. Refugees from the indochina wars: in early, when it became clear south vietnam was going to fall to the communist north, the in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series) ford administration evacuated around, vietnamese from saigon. For a boat ride in nice, france, queen bey wore a sand-colored maxi slip dress and took the in a beautifully written, hauntingly original first novel, tokyo police inspector iwata, recently reinstated to a new post, is assigned to investigate a disturbing multiple murder.

newly reinstated to the homicide division and transferred to a precinct in tokyo, inspector iwata is facing superiors who don’t want him there and is assigned a recalcitrant partner, noriko sakai, who’d rather work with anyone else. after the previous detective working the case killed himself, iwata and sakai are assigned to investigate the slaughter of an entire family, a brutal murder with no clear motive or killer. at the crime scene, they find puzzling ritualistic details. black smudges. a strange incense smell. and a symbol—a large black sun. iwata doesn’t know what the symbol means but he knows what the killer means by it: i am here. i am not finished.

as iwata investigates, it becomes clear that these murders by the black sun killer are not the first, nor the last attached to that symbol. as he tries to track down the history of black sun symbol, puzzle out the motive for the crime, and connect this to other murders, iwata finds himself racing another clock—the superiors who are trying to have him removed for good.

haunted by his own past, his inability to sleep, and a song, ‘blue light yokohama,’ iwata is at the center of a compelling, brilliantly moody, layered novel sure to be one of the most talked about debuts in 2017.

praise for blue light yokohama:

"obregón is a bright, sophisticated new voice in crime fiction: his writing sings at you, reverberates, makes you consider more than just the urgent clamour of his novel’s well-hewn murder plot. in inspector iwata, he has created a quiet, troubled hero whom readers will be sure to follow from one disturbing, atmospheric story to the next."

benjamin wood
(shortlisted for the sunday times/peters fraser & dunlop young writer of the year award 2016)



"a twisty, highly entertaining thriller that pulls us into the heart of an unconventional hero as he fights corruption in the gritty, glittering world of tokyo."

julia heaberlin
(author of black-eyed susans)



"with its japanese setting and characters, blue light yokohama offers up a bold and refreshingly different take on the serial killer tale."

simon beckett
(author of the david hunter series)


"obregón's full-bodied prose is by turns gritty and poetic, and it's consistently energetic. given the terrific chemistry between the two lead detectives, here's hoping this debut novel kicks off a new series."

kirkus reviews


"poetic, chilling and mesmerising storytelling."

ragnar jónasson
(author of the dark iceland series)
boho vibes even further by going totally barefoot on the pavement.

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