Your views on “Snowdrops” by Andrew Miller

‘Snowdrops’ is a chilling story of love and moral freefall – of the corruption, by a corrupt society, of a corruptible young man. It is taut, intense and has a momentum as irresistible to the reader as the moral danger that first enchants, then threatens to overwhelm, its narrator.

What did you think of the book?  Please leave your reviews below

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3 thoughts on “Your views on “Snowdrops” by Andrew Miller

  1. I really liked this book. It was elegant, intriguing and mysterious in equal measure. A picture of contemporary Moscow and how an English high-flying British lawyer meets Masha, an enigmatic character who guides him through the mire of post Soviet Moscow society and morals. A world where ‘Snowdrops’, drunken homeless bodies which reappear in the thaw, become a visible manifestation of the secret addictive and corrupt Russian underworld


  2. The general view was that it was an enjoyable easy-to-read thriller which brought post-communist Russia to life but that the comparison to Graham Greene in reviews a bit over the top!


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