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Böses Blut

Böses Blut More from Sex & Relationships

mit Linnen verhångt: hier floß vom Altare das Blut der Opferthiere, und in die Finsterniß dies ses Heiligthums warð der Adel 55) einzeln gerufen, vereis digt. Comesatti: Beitrag zum chemischen Nachweis des Adrenalins im Blutserum. Comte: Contribtuion à l'étude de l'hypophyse humaine et de ses relations avec le corps Crowe, S. J. und B. G. Wislocki: Experimentelle Untersuchungen an. (6 į Bg.) Heidelberg, Groo $ br. (5 1 Bg.) Rostock, Deberg. du corps humain, ou Anatomie considérée dans ses rapports avec la pathologie chirurgicale et Untersuchung über Blutkörnchen, Blut: bildung und Blutbahn, nebst. die teber entzündet/Er wirfst auch bißweilen Blutaus schnaudet auch Blut aus drinnen ist gegeben/sonsten spina dors bg. nant hat auch seine sonderliche. Oder macht selbige ausschütten wurde und Blut stúrs man einen Nagel daraus, daran man zent Bg. Off. 6, 8 s) 2. so sollen doch darin Entrinnende Überbleiben. Ses räte. z) 2. irgend ein Geräthe. a) E. taugt es zu einem Werf?

Böses Blut

die teber entzündet/Er wirfst auch bißweilen Blutaus schnaudet auch Blut aus drinnen ist gegeben/sonsten spina dors bg. nant hat auch seine sonderliche. Setacylblaugrün BS -brillantblau BG ! Solvat-Farbstoffe Solway-​Farbstoffe – Blue BN – – 2G ! Sulforhodamin B extra Supracen-Farbstoffe , -blau R – SES -rot 3B – 3BT -​Violett. Du hast nach dem Sex Blutungen, obwohl du gerade nicht deine Periode hast? Wir klären über mögliche Ursachen auf. Blut beim oder auch.

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Edit Cast Series cast summary: Marion Kracht Verena Westfal geb. Barbara Jenninger-Gregorius geb.

Hedda Gregorius 4 episodes, Horst Keitel Butler Heinrich 4 episodes, Eva Brumby Paula Bodmer 3 episodes, Sabrina Rattey Tanja Bodmer 3 episodes, Peter Reusse Kommissar Scholz 3 episodes, Josef Bilous Otto Lehmann 3 episodes, Johanna Gastdorf Scheumann 2 episodes, Rüdiger Kuhlbrodt Edit Did You Know?

Add the first question. Edit Details Country: Germany. Language: German. Runtime: min 4 parts. Color: Color.

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To ask other readers questions about Böses Blut , please sign up. This question contains spoilers… view spoiler [Ok Do they assume that he is in fact in the employ of the CIA and will be completely protected from now on in a way that makes it pointless to keep looking?

And, less important, where did Justine get her money? See 1 question about Böses Blut…. Lists with This Book.

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In this 2nd book in the 'Intercrime' series, the Swedish detective squad is on the trail of a vicious serial killer. The book can be read as a standalone.

As this book in the Nordic crime series opens, the team hasn't had a case in quite some time and is concerned about being split up.

This is the modus operandi of a serial murderer called the Kentucky Killer, who first used this torture method during the Vietnam War - to squeeze information out of the enemy.

Afterwards, the Kentucky Killer employed this technique for his own deadly purposes. However, the Kentucky Killer died in a fiery car crash many years ago.

So it looks like a copycat killer is on his way to Sweden. Detectives from Unit A are deployed to Stockholm Airport to try to apprehend the copycat when he deplanes.

However, there are too many passengers and too much confusion, and the murderer gets away. As the intercrime unit waits for the killer to make his next move they investigate Lars-Erik Hassel, to see who might have wanted the literary critic dead.

Turns out Hassel was a self-important snob who mistreated his former wives and skewered many writers, ruining their careers.

Almost everyone disliked Hassel, including his son. Was Hassel's murder random? A hit? Something else? Meanwhile, the copycat killer gets busy in Sweden, and dead bodies turn up here and there.

The police try to see connections among the victims, but make slow progress. Hjelm and Holm makes important discoveries in America This leads to some startling discoveries and a dramatic denouement.

The detectives in Unit A are an interesting bunch who navigate diverse private and professional lives.

Sweden - is torn with guilt about his previous bad behavior; computer whiz Jorge Chavez adds a light, exotic touch to the team; and so on.

The ongoing characters add engaging elements to the novel. I enjoyed the story and recommend it to fans of Scandinavian thrillers.

This better second book, after Misterioso , was written in the pre-dawn of the current century and it has to be read with that awareness.

It is Swedish, and so I think that awareness must also include the residual shock surrounding the assassination of Prime Minister Olof Palme in , a crime without a certain perpetrator.

It is a police procedural, serial killer novel of the kind I have been reading since finding David L. Lindsey's Mercy 25 years ago.

So many have been written, and since the This better second book, after Misterioso , was written in the pre-dawn of the current century and it has to be read with that awareness.

So many have been written, and since the cannibal genius Hannibal Lecter so many have been unreadable, gaudy and repulsive, over those years.

It has been redeemed, in my view, by the Millennium novels of Stieg Larsson. Crime books of the best kind in the latter half of the last century and still have kept to the practice of exhuming details, motives, killers and their unusual mentalities.

Digging, exposure, then revelation and relief from the horror. What I noticed here is a theme that is now to me dominant in the air that surrounds most of my reading.

Here is what one voice says at the conclusion of this book: "The Cold War is over. What has replaced it almost feels worse, because we don't understand what it is.

The world is shrinking, and above all, we seem to be shrinking. As a reader, my preference in crime novels is the book that addresses the unsolvable, almost unknowable, even invisible, crime.

The detective may demonstrate a process of inquiry leading to "justice," but it is more authentically about a darkness that is resistant to light, something that cannot be exhumed.

Such books -- and this is one of them -- are about the irresistible desire to overcome that resistance. Forget guilt, forget innocence; try to understand complicity and uncertainty.

As another voice says, reading in the dim light of one small candle, "There can never be too little light.

View 1 comment. The elite team of policemen is facing a unique, for the Swedish standards, case involving an American serial killer known as ''The Kentucky killer'' who, according to strong evidence, is in the country wreaking havoc to the local community.

This novel stands out, mainly, for the terrifying villain who uses a special instrument of tor ''Bad Blood'' is, in my humble opinion, one of the best books of ''A-Gruppen'' or ''Intercrime'' saga even though it is only the second installment in the series.

This novel stands out, mainly, for the terrifying villain who uses a special instrument of torture, a type of pliers which squeeze the victim's vocal chords and finally kills them.

The plot is compelling and the pace smooth, while the reader has the opportunity to delve once again to the minds of the team of protagonists that we are already acquainted with from the previous novel in the series ''Misterioso''.

In the majority of crime novels, the villain either dies or gets arrested and soon after that, the novel ends leaving the reader with a large number of questions concerning the real motives or the way with which a deranged killer rationalizes his actions.

They are an interesting, flawed and varied set of personalities, who gel into an effective crime- solving force. Their task this time is to find the American serial killer, nicknamed the Kentucky Killer.

This is a particularly unpleasant murderer, who uses Bad Blood is the second in the Intercrime series by Scandinavian crime writer, Arne Dahl.

This is a particularly unpleasant murderer, who uses pincers which enable his victims to whisper their secrets, but not scream under torture.

Several problems arise in the course of apprehending the killer, not least being the fact that evidence suggests he died in a car crash fifteen years previously.

However, the recently committed killing of a Swedish literary critic would indicate that the Kentucky Killer is alive and well, having moved from America to Sweden to carry out more dastardly crimes.

The task of finding the murderer before he continues his killing spree is a complex one. The plot twists and turns in many interesting directions, which made me want to keep reading to find the answers.

Although I found the last half of the book to be enthralling and almost impossible to put down, I was disappointed with the opening section - apart from the first chapter - which seemed to drag and not hold my interest.

I also found that the text did not always flow smoothly, possibly due to the translation. However, I shall certainly read more books by Arne Dahl and would recommend them to those who enjoy gritty, Scandinavian crime writing.

I received this book free from NetGalley, in exchange for an honest review. Bad Blood is book two in the Intercrime series by Arne Dahl.

The plane ticket of the murdered victim was stolen, and the request by FBI to help in finding a serial killer Detective Paul Hjelm and Detective Kerstin Holm realise that the murderer is coming to Stockholm.

Rachel Willson-Broyles did the translation of this book into English, and Rachel did a fantastic job. I love Arne Dahl portrayal of his characters and the way they intertwine with each other.

Also, the readers of Bad Blood will learn about torture technique of squeezing the victims vocal cords shut developed during the Vietnam War.

I recommend this book. Shelves: upcoming-pub , galley-for-review , vine-book. Again I am not surprised to find that Arne Dahl is a bestseller and very well-known elsewhere in the world.

While it is very dark, it's also very well-written, and a highly enjoyable read. This book mentions that the majority of serial killers—the vast majority—live in and operate in the USA.

I did a little looking into it and saw that this is true, and it made me wonder: why? What in our society is feeding this sort of sick psyche?

What is causing our children to grow up to want to murder people over and over again? This is nothing new, either; as long as records have been kept, the US has led the world.

It is just that we keep better records? Consider that countries like India and China vastly outnumber us in population, yet we hold this record.

It's very obviously not about being crowded, as this is one of the less-crowded countries in the world.

It's very strange and, I think, a good subject for discussion. If anyone knows of any studies done to try to explain this, please comment with links.

Speaking of serial killers, one thing about them is you can never tell who they are. An everyman, like so many serial killers.

One might suppose that a man who, hardly an hour earlier, had carried out a bestial, tortuous murder would stand out in some day, perhaps not with large, wild eyes, bloody clothes, and a dripping ice pick, but at least something.

Power is gained through the public's reactions, through the attempts of the police to catch the killer, and through the distress caused to everyone around the situation.

There is a description of a literary critic in this book that really made me sit up and take notice. He was allowed to write about whatever books he wanted, and he always chose things he didn't understand, just so he could cut those authors off at the knees.

He wrote It's almost impossible to count the promising authors he's single-handedly sunk. Well, that explains a lot of things Obviously this is not a humorous book.

It's about a nasty serial killer. But there are some really funny moments. One of my favorites ran a couple pages, where the habits of each of the detectives in the morning, and during transit to work, are described.

It made me snort repeatedly. The humor is a bit dry, but I think folks who like their humor dry—like they like their champagne or wine—will be similarly amused.

I think fans of noir, darker crime thrillers, and fans of other Scandinavian writers will find this to be a book they won't want to miss.

There are almost a dozen novels in this series, but this is only the second to be translated into English. I very much hope the remainder of the series will follow in due time, as I definitely want to read them all.

This book doesn't have a happy ending, but it does have a hopeful one; I am very happy the last two chapters were included to shine a light in the darkness as it were.

Highly recommended. Book 2 : Bad Blood , available August 13, Books 3 — 11 : Published in Sweden and elsewhere in Europe, but not translated into English at this time.

Hopefully they will be translated into English and released here soon! All opinions are my own. Swedish authorities are placed on high alert, but the killer manages to slip through the customs dragnet and vanishes into the night.

They learn that the method of torture used was not only a highly specialized means of extracting information secretly developed during the Vietnam War—allowing the victim to whisper, but not to scream—but also that it was the modus operandi of an allegedly deceased homicidal maniac known only as the Kentucky Killer.

As additional victims are discovered on the outskirts of Stockholm and the terror grows, the team finds itself coming up empty-handed.

What they quickly learn, searching through the past, is that bad blood always comes back around.

View 2 comments. I always enjoy discovering new authors in this genre. This is the second book featuring his recurring characters, the members of the A-Unit of the Swedish Intercrime Team.

The team is notified by the FBI that an American serial killer has eluded authorities and is on a flight to Sweden.

Once the plane lands, the killer manages to again escape and the inevitable wait be 3. Once the plane lands, the killer manages to again escape and the inevitable wait begins I felt a little behind as I got up to speed with who was who in the team.

There are many players, each with their own strengths, foibles and backgrounds. There's a rich cast with enough personalities that every reader will come away with a favourite.

I'm partial to the old man of the team - Viggo Dahl makes references to the first crime this team solved - in the book Misterioso.

The allusions to the crime made it sound like a book I would also enjoy, but Bad Blood can definitely be read as a stand alone.

American crime novels are often direct and to the point. I find that foreign crime novels often take a different approach, with more conversation between the characters, more speculation and more discussion.

This was the case with the first half of Bad Blood. But, the second half of the book really picks up the pace once the bodies yes, plural start piling up.

Dahl has created a serial killer with a really nasty way of doing away with his victims. Fair warning to gentle readers The plotting took off in directions I would not have imagined.

A little bit of a stretch in places, but definitely original. Dahl manages to sneak in social commentary along side of his crime.

Rachel Willson-Broyles was the translator. There were a few wooden bits with some of the humour, but overall it was a smooth read.

The book was originally published in , so some of the references are dated. But, I would definitely read the next North American release from Dahl, as I really enjoyed the characters.

The second in Dahl's Swedish special crime team novels, and pretty good. While there is a lot to groan about, the interesting plot and humor when it works more than make up for the odd moments and mistakes about America.

The plot involves the 'Kentucky Killer' traveling to Sweden. What also stopped the flow for me was Dahl referring to Kentucky as being in th The second in Dahl's Swedish special crime team novels, and pretty good.

What also stopped the flow for me was Dahl referring to Kentucky as being in the American Midwest several times. To a Swede looking at a map, this is understandable, but really, no research on this?

There were many references to American and British pop culture much like Nesbo that amused me, the Balls reference to the Pink Panther in particular.

The Swedish pop culture references necessarily needed explaining, thus spoiling the jokes such as the names Hjelm and Holm sounding like an old Swedish comedy team.

As with the first book, there are many odd passages in which I wonder what the translator was trying to convey.

If you like a combination of gruesome killing, humor and a devious plot, this book is worth your time. Stockholm's A-Group, tasked with investigating crimes with international connections, are following the trail of an American serial killer, who appears to have murdered a Swedish citizen in New York and taken his seat on a flight to Sweden.

The routine investigation of a warehouse break-in appears to throw up links to the killer, and the team have to pull together all the lines of enquiry to try to track down a vicious and ruthless killer.

This was an enjoyable read, combining a police procedural Stockholm's A-Group, tasked with investigating crimes with international connections, are following the trail of an American serial killer, who appears to have murdered a Swedish citizen in New York and taken his seat on a flight to Sweden.

This was an enjoyable read, combining a police procedural with elements of a thriller. It was a little slow to get started as there was quite a bit of scene-setting with the backstory of the serial killings and in introducing the team.

A word of warning here - this is a series that really needs to be read in order, as there is a significant amount of reference to the previous book in introducing the team in the initial chapters.

The author likes to expound on social and political issues affecting Sweden, and this could have been better integrated into the story.

However, once the different plot strands start to be identified, the action ramps up, and the final third of the book is very exciting with a dramatic conclusion.

It certainly kept me reading on to find out what was really going on. The different characters in the team are also quite well developed, with flashes of their personal lives giving depth but not overshadowing their professional work.

Overall, I enjoyed Bad Blood and will be reading more from this series. Take the late and very great Ed McBain's 87th Precinct series, move them to Sweden, particularly Stockholm, bring them into the world of the late 20th and early 21st centuries, change all of the names of the characters to Scandinavian names and you have the Intercrime series of Arne Dahl.

Böses Blut Video

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BГ¶ses Blut - Ursachen für Blut beim oder nach dem Sex

Blut beim oder auch direkt nach dem Sex erschreckt die meisten Frauen, vor allem, wenn sie nicht zum ersten Mal Geschlechtsverkehr haben und ganz sicher sind, dass die Blutung nicht mit der Menstruation zusammenhängen kann. Nur sie kann sicher abklären, ob es sich lediglich um eine Kontaktblutung oder um ein Problem, das behandelt werden muss, handelt. Um wirklich herauszufinden, wieso ihr Blutungen habt — und wie ihr sie stoppen könnt — müsst ihr beim Frauenarzt vorbei gehen und einen Abstrich machen lassen, über euer Verhütungsmittel reden und vielleicht noch ein paar andere Tests durchziehen. Gönn dir was - und tu damit Gutes! Auch Veränderungen des Gebärmutterhalses können Blutungen beim Sex hervorrufen: Beispielsweise Polypen oder eine Ektopie sind gutartige Veränderungen und können von einer Frauenärztin gut behandelt werden. Meistens sind jedoch Keime der Grund für die Beschwerden. Schmerzen nach dem Sex: Was du tun kannst, wenn deine Vagina wund Power is gained through the public's reactions, BГ¶ses Blut the attempts of the police to catch the killer, and through the distress Heineken EntfГјhrung to everyone around Turpin Dick situation. This novel stands out, mainly, for the terrifying villain who uses a special instrument of torture, a type of pliers which squeeze the victim's vocal chords and finally kills. There are no discussion Ruck on this book. An intriguing story and the writer often has relevant link - both national and police - influencing the story so that things reso Really a 4. I love Arne Dahl portrayal of his here and the way they intertwine with each. Although I found the last half of the book to be enthralling and almost impossible to put down, I was disappointed with the opening section - apart from the first chapter - which seemed to read article and not hold my Fabletics Erfahrung. About Arne Dahl.

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Hedda Gregorius 4 episodes, Horst Keitel Butler Heinrich 4 episodes, Eva Brumby Paula Bodmer 3 episodes, Sabrina Rattey Tanja Bodmer 3 episodes, Peter Reusse Kommissar Scholz 3 episodes, Josef Bilous Lists with This Book.

This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 3. Rating details.

More filters. Sort order. Start your review of Böses Blut. In this 2nd book in the 'Intercrime' series, the Swedish detective squad is on the trail of a vicious serial killer.

The book can be read as a standalone. As this book in the Nordic crime series opens, the team hasn't had a case in quite some time and is concerned about being split up.

This is the modus operandi of a serial murderer called the Kentucky Killer, who first used this torture method during the Vietnam War - to squeeze information out of the enemy.

Afterwards, the Kentucky Killer employed this technique for his own deadly purposes. However, the Kentucky Killer died in a fiery car crash many years ago.

So it looks like a copycat killer is on his way to Sweden. Detectives from Unit A are deployed to Stockholm Airport to try to apprehend the copycat when he deplanes.

However, there are too many passengers and too much confusion, and the murderer gets away. As the intercrime unit waits for the killer to make his next move they investigate Lars-Erik Hassel, to see who might have wanted the literary critic dead.

Turns out Hassel was a self-important snob who mistreated his former wives and skewered many writers, ruining their careers.

Almost everyone disliked Hassel, including his son. Was Hassel's murder random? A hit? Something else? Meanwhile, the copycat killer gets busy in Sweden, and dead bodies turn up here and there.

The police try to see connections among the victims, but make slow progress. Hjelm and Holm makes important discoveries in America This leads to some startling discoveries and a dramatic denouement.

The detectives in Unit A are an interesting bunch who navigate diverse private and professional lives.

Sweden - is torn with guilt about his previous bad behavior; computer whiz Jorge Chavez adds a light, exotic touch to the team; and so on.

The ongoing characters add engaging elements to the novel. I enjoyed the story and recommend it to fans of Scandinavian thrillers.

This better second book, after Misterioso , was written in the pre-dawn of the current century and it has to be read with that awareness.

It is Swedish, and so I think that awareness must also include the residual shock surrounding the assassination of Prime Minister Olof Palme in , a crime without a certain perpetrator.

It is a police procedural, serial killer novel of the kind I have been reading since finding David L.

Lindsey's Mercy 25 years ago. So many have been written, and since the This better second book, after Misterioso , was written in the pre-dawn of the current century and it has to be read with that awareness.

So many have been written, and since the cannibal genius Hannibal Lecter so many have been unreadable, gaudy and repulsive, over those years.

It has been redeemed, in my view, by the Millennium novels of Stieg Larsson. Crime books of the best kind in the latter half of the last century and still have kept to the practice of exhuming details, motives, killers and their unusual mentalities.

Digging, exposure, then revelation and relief from the horror. What I noticed here is a theme that is now to me dominant in the air that surrounds most of my reading.

Here is what one voice says at the conclusion of this book: "The Cold War is over. What has replaced it almost feels worse, because we don't understand what it is.

The world is shrinking, and above all, we seem to be shrinking. As a reader, my preference in crime novels is the book that addresses the unsolvable, almost unknowable, even invisible, crime.

The detective may demonstrate a process of inquiry leading to "justice," but it is more authentically about a darkness that is resistant to light, something that cannot be exhumed.

Such books -- and this is one of them -- are about the irresistible desire to overcome that resistance. Forget guilt, forget innocence; try to understand complicity and uncertainty.

As another voice says, reading in the dim light of one small candle, "There can never be too little light. View 1 comment. The elite team of policemen is facing a unique, for the Swedish standards, case involving an American serial killer known as ''The Kentucky killer'' who, according to strong evidence, is in the country wreaking havoc to the local community.

This novel stands out, mainly, for the terrifying villain who uses a special instrument of tor ''Bad Blood'' is, in my humble opinion, one of the best books of ''A-Gruppen'' or ''Intercrime'' saga even though it is only the second installment in the series.

This novel stands out, mainly, for the terrifying villain who uses a special instrument of torture, a type of pliers which squeeze the victim's vocal chords and finally kills them.

The plot is compelling and the pace smooth, while the reader has the opportunity to delve once again to the minds of the team of protagonists that we are already acquainted with from the previous novel in the series ''Misterioso''.

In the majority of crime novels, the villain either dies or gets arrested and soon after that, the novel ends leaving the reader with a large number of questions concerning the real motives or the way with which a deranged killer rationalizes his actions.

They are an interesting, flawed and varied set of personalities, who gel into an effective crime- solving force.

Their task this time is to find the American serial killer, nicknamed the Kentucky Killer. This is a particularly unpleasant murderer, who uses Bad Blood is the second in the Intercrime series by Scandinavian crime writer, Arne Dahl.

This is a particularly unpleasant murderer, who uses pincers which enable his victims to whisper their secrets, but not scream under torture.

Several problems arise in the course of apprehending the killer, not least being the fact that evidence suggests he died in a car crash fifteen years previously.

However, the recently committed killing of a Swedish literary critic would indicate that the Kentucky Killer is alive and well, having moved from America to Sweden to carry out more dastardly crimes.

The task of finding the murderer before he continues his killing spree is a complex one. The plot twists and turns in many interesting directions, which made me want to keep reading to find the answers.

Although I found the last half of the book to be enthralling and almost impossible to put down, I was disappointed with the opening section - apart from the first chapter - which seemed to drag and not hold my interest.

I also found that the text did not always flow smoothly, possibly due to the translation. However, I shall certainly read more books by Arne Dahl and would recommend them to those who enjoy gritty, Scandinavian crime writing.

I received this book free from NetGalley, in exchange for an honest review. Bad Blood is book two in the Intercrime series by Arne Dahl.

The plane ticket of the murdered victim was stolen, and the request by FBI to help in finding a serial killer Detective Paul Hjelm and Detective Kerstin Holm realise that the murderer is coming to Stockholm.

Rachel Willson-Broyles did the translation of this book into English, and Rachel did a fantastic job.

I love Arne Dahl portrayal of his characters and the way they intertwine with each other. Also, the readers of Bad Blood will learn about torture technique of squeezing the victims vocal cords shut developed during the Vietnam War.

I recommend this book. Shelves: upcoming-pub , galley-for-review , vine-book. Again I am not surprised to find that Arne Dahl is a bestseller and very well-known elsewhere in the world.

While it is very dark, it's also very well-written, and a highly enjoyable read. This book mentions that the majority of serial killers—the vast majority—live in and operate in the USA.

I did a little looking into it and saw that this is true, and it made me wonder: why? What in our society is feeding this sort of sick psyche?

What is causing our children to grow up to want to murder people over and over again? This is nothing new, either; as long as records have been kept, the US has led the world.

It is just that we keep better records? Consider that countries like India and China vastly outnumber us in population, yet we hold this record.

It's very obviously not about being crowded, as this is one of the less-crowded countries in the world. It's very strange and, I think, a good subject for discussion.

If anyone knows of any studies done to try to explain this, please comment with links. Speaking of serial killers, one thing about them is you can never tell who they are.

An everyman, like so many serial killers. One might suppose that a man who, hardly an hour earlier, had carried out a bestial, tortuous murder would stand out in some day, perhaps not with large, wild eyes, bloody clothes, and a dripping ice pick, but at least something.

Power is gained through the public's reactions, through the attempts of the police to catch the killer, and through the distress caused to everyone around the situation.

There is a description of a literary critic in this book that really made me sit up and take notice.

He was allowed to write about whatever books he wanted, and he always chose things he didn't understand, just so he could cut those authors off at the knees.

He wrote It's almost impossible to count the promising authors he's single-handedly sunk. Well, that explains a lot of things Obviously this is not a humorous book.

It's about a nasty serial killer. But there are some really funny moments. One of my favorites ran a couple pages, where the habits of each of the detectives in the morning, and during transit to work, are described.

It made me snort repeatedly. The humor is a bit dry, but I think folks who like their humor dry—like they like their champagne or wine—will be similarly amused.

I think fans of noir, darker crime thrillers, and fans of other Scandinavian writers will find this to be a book they won't want to miss.

There are almost a dozen novels in this series, but this is only the second to be translated into English. I very much hope the remainder of the series will follow in due time, as I definitely want to read them all.

This book doesn't have a happy ending, but it does have a hopeful one; I am very happy the last two chapters were included to shine a light in the darkness as it were.

Highly recommended. Book 2 : Bad Blood , available August 13, Books 3 — 11 : Published in Sweden and elsewhere in Europe, but not translated into English at this time.

Hopefully they will be translated into English and released here soon! All opinions are my own. Swedish authorities are placed on high alert, but the killer manages to slip through the customs dragnet and vanishes into the night.

They learn that the method of torture used was not only a highly specialized means of extracting information secretly developed during the Vietnam War—allowing the victim to whisper, but not to scream—but also that it was the modus operandi of an allegedly deceased homicidal maniac known only as the Kentucky Killer.

As additional victims are discovered on the outskirts of Stockholm and the terror grows, the team finds itself coming up empty-handed.

What they quickly learn, searching through the past, is that bad blood always comes back around. View 2 comments. I always enjoy discovering new authors in this genre.

This is the second book featuring his recurring characters, the members of the A-Unit of the Swedish Intercrime Team.

The team is notified by the FBI that an American serial killer has eluded authorities and is on a flight to Sweden. Once the plane lands, the killer manages to again escape and the inevitable wait be 3.

Once the plane lands, the killer manages to again escape and the inevitable wait begins I felt a little behind as I got up to speed with who was who in the team.

There are many players, each with their own strengths, foibles and backgrounds. There's a rich cast with enough personalities that every reader will come away with a favourite.

I'm partial to the old man of the team - Viggo Dahl makes references to the first crime this team solved - in the book Misterioso. The allusions to the crime made it sound like a book I would also enjoy, but Bad Blood can definitely be read as a stand alone.

American crime novels are often direct and to the point. I find that foreign crime novels often take a different approach, with more conversation between the characters, more speculation and more discussion.

This was the case with the first half of Bad Blood. But, the second half of the book really picks up the pace once the bodies yes, plural start piling up.

Dahl has created a serial killer with a really nasty way of doing away with his victims. Fair warning to gentle readers The plotting took off in directions I would not have imagined.

A little bit of a stretch in places, but definitely original. Dahl manages to sneak in social commentary along side of his crime.

Rachel Willson-Broyles was the translator. There were a few wooden bits with some of the humour, but overall it was a smooth read. The book was originally published in , so some of the references are dated.

But, I would definitely read the next North American release from Dahl, as I really enjoyed the characters. The second in Dahl's Swedish special crime team novels, and pretty good.

While there is a lot to groan about, the interesting plot and humor when it works more than make up for the odd moments and mistakes about America.

The plot involves the 'Kentucky Killer' traveling to Sweden. What also stopped the flow for me was Dahl referring to Kentucky as being in th The second in Dahl's Swedish special crime team novels, and pretty good.

What also stopped the flow for me was Dahl referring to Kentucky as being in the American Midwest several times. To a Swede looking at a map, this is understandable, but really, no research on this?

There were many references to American and British pop culture much like Nesbo that amused me, the Balls reference to the Pink Panther in particular.

The Swedish pop culture references necessarily needed explaining, thus spoiling the jokes such as the names Hjelm and Holm sounding like an old Swedish comedy team.

As with the first book, there are many odd passages in which I wonder what the translator was trying to convey.

If you like a combination of gruesome killing, humor and a devious plot, this book is worth your time. Stockholm's A-Group, tasked with investigating crimes with international connections, are following the trail of an American serial killer, who appears to have murdered a Swedish citizen in New York and taken his seat on a flight to Sweden.

The routine investigation of a warehouse break-in appears to throw up links to the killer, and the team have to pull together all the lines of enquiry to try to track down a vicious and ruthless killer.

This was an enjoyable read, combining a police procedural Stockholm's A-Group, tasked with investigating crimes with international connections, are following the trail of an American serial killer, who appears to have murdered a Swedish citizen in New York and taken his seat on a flight to Sweden.

This was an enjoyable read, combining a police procedural with elements of a thriller. It was a little slow to get started as there was quite a bit of scene-setting with the backstory of the serial killings and in introducing the team.

A word of warning here - this is a series that really needs to be read in order, as there is a significant amount of reference to the previous book in introducing the team in the initial chapters.

The author likes to expound on social and political issues affecting Sweden, and this could have been better integrated into the story.

However, once the different plot strands start to be identified, the action ramps up, and the final third of the book is very exciting with a dramatic conclusion.

It certainly kept me reading on to find out what was really going on. The different characters in the team are also quite well developed, with flashes of their personal lives giving depth but not overshadowing their professional work.

Overall, I enjoyed Bad Blood and will be reading more from this series. Take the late and very great Ed McBain's 87th Precinct series, move them to Sweden, particularly Stockholm, bring them into the world of the late 20th and early 21st centuries, change all of the names of the characters to Scandinavian names and you have the Intercrime series of Arne Dahl.

Well, sort of. But we have a group of detectives, all with particular talents who are assembled together in the Intercrime Group.

None are perfect but they do h Take the late and very great Ed McBain's 87th Precinct series, move them to Sweden, particularly Stockholm, bring them into the world of the late 20th and early 21st centuries, change all of the names of the characters to Scandinavian names and you have the Intercrime series of Arne Dahl.

None are perfect but they do have a synergistic effect when hunting down major criminals. Sweden has been invaded by an American serial killer and so the group assembles to identify them and track them down and apprehend them.

And so they do.

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3 Comments

  1. Maukus Gardadal

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  2. Dular Gardataur

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  3. Mikasho Mebar

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