On June 9, 1865, while going by means of train to London with his secret extravagant lady, 53-year-old Charles Dickens—at the stature of his powers and reputation, the most acclaimed and viable essayist on the planet and perhaps ever of world—hurried into a disaster that transformed himself until the finish of time.
Did Dickens begin continuing with a diminish twofold life after the setback? Were his every day strikes into the most exceedingly terrible ghettos of London and his broadening obsession with bodies, tombs, murder, opium refuges, the use of lime pits to separate bodies, and a concealed underground London minor research . . . or then again something all the all the more alarming?
Additionally as he did in The Terror, Dan Simmons pulls in faultlessly from history to make a brilliantly spellbinding and startling story. In perspective of the recorded nuances of Charles Dickens' life and depicted by Wilkie Collins (Dickens' friend, visit associate, and Salieri-style riddle meet), DROOD researches the still-unsolved riddles of the commended maker's last years and may give the path to Dickens' indisputable, inadequate work: The Mystery of Edwin Drood. Chilling, frequenting, and totally one of a kind, DROOD is Dan Simmons putting everything in order.