Days of Atonement (Hanno Stiffeniis Series #2)

( 10 )

Overview

?Be very careful, sir!? the young officer warned. ?Colonel Lavedrine is a guest of this house, and this nation. I can hardly believe that any Prussian would be so foolhardy to doubt his word. Every man in Paris has heard of his capacities. I see no reason why this Professor Kant of yours should not have heard of them, too.?

Lavedrine sat back in his seat, a thin smile on his lips, stroking his chin with his thumb and forefinger. He seemed to be...

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Overview

“Be very careful, sir!” the young officer warned. “Colonel Lavedrine is a guest of this house, and this nation. I can hardly believe that any Prussian would be so foolhardy to doubt his word. Every man in Paris has heard of his capacities. I see no reason why this Professor Kant of yours should not have heard of them, too.”

Lavedrine sat back in his seat, a thin smile on his lips, stroking his chin with his thumb and forefinger. He seemed to be scrutinizing me, curious to hear what my reply would be.

“If Colonel Lavedrine can prove the truth of what he says,” I returned, glancing between my accuser and the man I had accused, “I will apologize with all my heart. And if that apology does not satisfy him,” I added, leaning back in my chair, shrugging my shoulder, “the prison cells are waiting for Prussians such as me, who are obliged to have guests such as you!”

I suddenly realized that the room was silent.

It is 1807 and Napoleon’s army has swept over Prussia, leaving in its wake a conquered land occupied by the French. Local magistrate Hanno Stiffeniis has retreated to his home in the countryside in the hopes that he can keep himself away from the scrutiny of the occupying forces. But when Serge Lavedrine, Paris’s famed criminologist, requires his services, Stiffeniis has little choice but to accept.

Three children have been found massacred in their beds. Their mother has disappeared without a trace. Terrified by the gruesome murders, the local townspeople have become convinced that the crimes are the work of the local Jewish population. The ghetto has been closed off, but the crowds gathered in the streets are desperate for justice of any kind. The French authorities want nothing more than a quick resolution and an end to the hysteria that has gripped the town.

Stiffeniis has his own reasons for accepting the case. The victims’ father serves as a soldier in remote Kamentz, where the resistance to Napoleon’s occupation is already developing. If Stiffeniis cannot discover the whereabouts of the mother and the identity of the murderer in time, he risks exposing the Prussian rebellion to the French before it has the strength to succeed. To succeed he must once again put to use the powers of deduction learned from his late teacher, the famed philosopher Immanuel Kant.

Michael Gregorio’s internationally bestselling debut, Critique of Criminal Reason, was hailed by critics across the world and named one of Playboy’s Best Books of 2006. Now its sequel, Days of Atonement, marks the thrilling return of one the most talented new voices in historical fiction.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

A few years after the traumatic events in Critique of Criminal Reason(2006), Napoleon Bonaparte's troops still occupy Prussia in Gregorio's outstanding second historical. The residents of Lotingen who haven't fled their homes, including magistrate Hanno Stiffeniis and his family, live in a constant state of fear. A chance encounter at a formal dinner with Colonel Lavedrine-a French officer interested in criminology-leads Stiffeniis, who learned a novel approach to criminal investigation from legendary philosopher Immanuel Kant in Critique, to look into the gruesome murder of the three small children of Prussian Maj. Bruno Gottewald and the disappearance of his wife. When Stiffeniis travels to the military garrison where Gottewald is posted to inform him of his loss, the sleuth finds that the major has also been killed. Gregorio again demonstrates a rare gift for constructing a compelling whodunit rich with the kinds of psychological insights typical of the work of such contemporary crime masters as Ruth Rendell and Minette Walters. Readers will race through the pages to reach the solution. (Apr.)

Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Kirkus Reviews
In turbulent 19th-century Prussia, a magistrate is summoned from his country refuge to solve a heinous multiple murder. Man of letters and narrator Hanno Stiffeniis and his wife Helena attend Count Aldebrand Dittersdorf's annual ball with reservations. In the year since the previous gala, the French army led by Napoleon has taken control of Prussia, and Stiffeniis and Helena live in a kind of exile. At the ball, Stiffeniis is drawn into a heated discussion on the work of Immanuel Kant, with whom he studied and later collaborated in solving a baffling murder (Critique of Criminal Reason, 2006). His beloved mentor, who advocated psychological as well as forensic analysis, has been dead less than a year. Now the Count's exchange with a sneering colonel named Lavedrine leaves him wondering about his safety under the new regime, a feeling heightened hours later when Lavedrine and some soldiers rouse him from sleep and whisk him away to a remote cabin where three children and their mother have been brutally murdered. Colonel Lavedrine, who's interested in both Kant and criminology, will supervise Stiffeniis's investigation, which constantly threatens to affront political sensitivities. The victims are the wife and children of Bruno Gottewald, a Prussian soldier stationed on the Russian front. There Stiffeniis must venture, endangering both himself and the family he leaves behind. Gregorio's ambitious second novel successfully suggests the rococo fiction of its era.
From the Publisher

Praise for Critique of Criminal Reason

Critique of Criminal Reason is a marvellous highbrow thriller.”---C. J. Sansom, author of Sovereign

“One of those literary thrillers that come along every year or two to provide both intellectual and visceral pleasures for readers who neither move their lips nor fear weighty concepts.”---The Washington Post

“Readers who seek substance along with thrills in their mystery reading will enjoy Critique of Criminal Reason.”---The Houston Chronicle

“Admirers of quality intellectual fiction should embrace this book, with its pitch-perfect period detail and psychologically complex protagonist.”---Publishers Weekly (starred review)

“An interesting historical thriller.”---The Chicago Tribune

“Sherlock Holmes himself would struggle to keep up with the master sleuth Gregorio brings to life.”---Booklist (starred review)

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780312545178
  • Publisher: St. Martin's Press
  • Publication date: 3/3/2009
  • Series: Hanno Stiffeniis Mysteries Series , #2
  • Edition description: First Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 368
  • Sales rank: 820,867
  • Product dimensions: 6.10 (w) x 9.18 (h) x 0.96 (d)

Meet the Author

MICHAEL GREGORIO is the pen name of Michael G. Jacob and Daniela De Gregorio. She teaches philosophy; he teaches English. They live in Spoleto, Italy. Michael Gregorio was awarded the Umbria del Cuore prize in 2007.

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Read an Excerpt

Days of Atonement

A Mystery


By Gregorio, Michael St. Martin's Minotaur

Copyright © 2008 Gregorio, Michael
All right reserved.

ISBN: 9780312376444


Chapter 1
‘October the fourteenth . . .’
Helena’s voice faded away, her figure partly hidden by the heavy drapes of green velvet. She was looking out on the garden, where evening was turning rapidly into night. I did not need to see her face to know that she was deeply offended. Like every other Prussian, she was wounded by the reduced state of our nation, by the changes that the French had forced upon us, as defeat followed defeat, and rout followed rout. It had all begun in October the previous year.
‘Jena?’ she insisted. ‘Is that what they mean to celebrate?’
The invitation from Count Aldebrand Dittersdorf had arrived by post ten days earlier. Before the war, the annual dinner and ball had been as fixed a point on our calendar as the falling of the autumn leaves. Should we go, or might it be wiser to stay at home? I had spent hours debating the question. Helena had not been out of the house in more than two months. Her third pregnancy had been difficult, the weeks leading up to the delivery had tried her strength greatly. She had lain in for a month afterwards, though the daily sight of little Anders—a plump look of satisfaction on his tiny mottled face as Helena tucked her swollen breast away inside her wet-smock—had more or less restored my wife to herformer bloom. When the embossed card from the Dittersdorfs arrived, I instinctively pushed temptation away behind the large Dutch clock on the oak mantle-shelf in the kitchen.
But the fateful day was almost upon us, and the question had to be faced.
Memories were still strong of 13 October the year before, when we had all risen heavily from the Dittersdorf dinner table and made our way home cheerfully beneath a brilliant starlit sky, unaware of the fact that our troops were manoeuvring into position to face the French at dawn.
‘I suppose they will be there in force,’ Helena murmured, pressing her nose up against the glass, frowning out at the darkness, as if that were the true cause of her indisposition.
‘Probably,’ I answered.
‘There is nothing probable about it, Hanno,’ she corrected me pettishly. ‘They will certainly be there.’
‘It is certainly most probable that they will be there,’ I replied with a sigh. ‘They are everywhere else in Prussia. And Count Dittersdorf is the District Governor. He can hardly hold a secret dinner party for Prussian nationals alone. Our safety depends on peaceful coexistence with the invaders.’
Helena turned to stare at me. The cut-crystal bulb of the Bohemian oil lamp on the side-table cast delicate diamond patterns on her cheeks and forehead.
‘Can you offer me no more comfort than that, husband?’ she whispered. The proud tension had gone from her voice. ‘One hears such terrible stories of those who are foolish enough to socialise with the French. The rebels care not for peaceful coexistence. They show no pity.’
‘We are in no danger,’ I reassured her, stepping close and taking her hand, which was cold and unresponsive to my touch. ‘There are armed patrols everywhere, and we will have a permit to stay out after the curfew. If we decide to go, that is.’
I kissed her gently on the forehead. She was thinner than before, though whether from the strain of childbirth, or the state of constant nervousness that had possessed her since the occupation, I could not tell. Dark shadows had etched themselves into hollow cavities in her cheeks. The broad brow, high cheekbones, and slender lips that constituted the essence of her beauty had shifted in their delicate relations, and a dark furrow appeared on either side of her mouth on the rare occasions when she chose to smile. Her eyes alone remained unaltered. They were large, intelligent, enquiring, defiant, the warm chocolate brown of chestnuts. My new son had inherited those eyes, and I was glad of that. I could only pray that one day Helena would recover the fullness of her beauty, and that those two worry-lines would fade away with the slow passage of time.
‘Are you suggesting that the French will save us from our fellow countrymen?’
I shook my head, and looked away. ‘I only meant to say that we have to begin again, my love. Dinner at the Dittersdorfs is as good a place to start as any. Of course there are dangers, but nothing untoward has ever happened here in Lotingen. I do not see why the situation should change this Saturday evening.’
I caressed her chin with my thumb and forefinger, and gazed into her eyes, determined to change the subject. ‘I was hoping that you would be more worried about what to wear.’
‘What?’ she echoed, knitting her dark eyebrows, glancing up.
‘Your gown was always a matter of great concern as the autumn season approached. There is fierce competition between the ladies, I believe.’
She smiled, timidly at first, her eyes glistening ever more brightly, like coals in the blacksmith’s forge when the boy works the bellows. That smile had conquered my heart at our very first meeting. Thank heavens! I thought. Count Dittersdorf was right to revive the old customs. The autumn feast was just the thing to mark a vital change for the better. My taste buds surged at the welcome vision of the honeyed side of pork that would dominate the table. As Helena smiled back, contemplating the prospect of the dinner—with feelings similar to my own running through her head, I imagined—the dark clefts on either side of her mouth seemed to fade away to nothing.
‘I shall wear the one I wore last year,’ she said quietly. It was a declaration of a sort, though I had no intuition of what was coming. ‘That pretty ballgown will serve as an emblem, Hanno. As if these past twelve months had never been. In my heart of hearts, the field of Jena will always be a gentle rolling plain, where birds sing and marigolds bloom in the spring. But that will be our little secret.’
The clock struck seven and Helena retired upstairs to feed the baby. I sat down by the fire, intending to read through the Court House proceedings, happily distracted by my wife’s soft voice in the room above. The lullaby she sang was one that I had known since the cradle. Im zoologischen Garten spoke of a family visit to a menagerie, something that I had never seen. One day, perhaps, I would take Helena and my children to Berlin on such an outing to see the exotic animals and wild beasts. Before going upstairs that night, I opened the window, as I always did, and stuck my head outside to check the weather. Nature had been as dour and unforgiving as the occupying French in the past two months. Cold, tumultuous winds had gusted down from the Arctic circle throughout the month of August, turning the melancholy green waters of our Baltic shore wild and black, sending huge white-capped waves crashing in upon the seashore. September fog had shrouded the flat countryside, the smell of salt impregnating every shrivelling ear of spelt and corn. Then, the worst had arrived: ice and frost, glazing the world like the sugar coating on a cake.
But that night, the wind had changed direction. The air was considerably warmer, heavy with damp. The unexpected thaw was a welcome sign for the days to come. The crows would have his eyes once the crust of ice encasing them dissolved away. Rats would venture out along the gallows arm, and shin down the rope with the careless skill of able seamen, ripping and tearing at the flesh and guts of Adolphus Braun-Hummel. Helena had not been to town since spring. If the weather continued mild, I thought gratefully, she might hear of it, but she would never need to see that sight.
A lance corporal in the Alt-Larisch battalion of royal Prussian grenadiers, Adolphus Braun-Hummel was just twenty-two years old when he was rounded up after the capitulation of the Erfurt garrison. In a fit of youthful passion, he had more recently attempted to stab a French prison guard with a spontoon. The unwieldy spear had been ripped from his hands in no time, but his intentions were clear. He had been court-martialled, found guilty in the course of fifteen minutes, and hanged within an hour. The French had stripped him of his black leather knee-boots and fine uniform before the execution. He had been stiffly swinging from the gallows for two weeks now, his regimental sash of blue-and-white silk tied to his wrist, the rest of his body naked, the sex and the buttocks frozen black, a warning to us all. Well, I thought with grim satisfaction, stretching my hand out into the night, feeling the warm caress of fine drizzle, he won’t be there much longer. The French would be obliged to cut the body down and have it hastily interred. If the sun should shine for an hour, the stench would settle like a miasma on the town before noon.
Yes, they would certainly cut him down.
I secured the parlour window, and prepared to go to bed with a lighter heart than I had felt for quite some time, hoping against hope that for a month or two, we might be spared the grim humiliation of another Prussian dangling from a hangman’s noose. If the corpse were removed before the feast, it might be easier for us all to sit down and share a meal with the French. 
Helena came skipping lightly down the staircase at a quarter to seven. A delicate shade of rose-pink greeted my eyes, and my thoughts flashed back to the last occasion when she had worn that gown. The night we had dined and danced at the home of Count Aldebrand and Countess Dittersdorf, the previous year. The final waltz, so to speak, before calamity fell upon the nation. The colour set off Helena’s pale complexion to perfection, and she had allowed herself to suffer Lotte’s hot irons in taming her hair. Those wild wiry locks had been miraculously transformed into a curtain of tightly bunched ringlets.
As she turned her bare shoulders to accept the heavy cloak that I held out, I closed my eyes, touched my lips to the crown of her head, and filled my lungs with the sweet, powdered perfume of her hair.
‘Nothing has really changed, my love,’ I murmured, almost drunk on the scent of honey and roses, happy that we had decided to go, glad beyond belief to see her looking so well.
The children were sleeping in their cots protected by their own dear Lotte; Helena and I would be absent for a few hours, a short walk away, eating our share of roast pork and drinking ruby-coloured wine from the Dittersdorf cellar. Life in Lotingen would go on, as it had always done. What danger could there be that we had not already faced and overcome?
We left the house and took the gravel road in the direction of the mansion, which stood on a slight rise within visible distance of our gate. The cold had come on again—it was sharp, stinging. The moon was low, and there was still a trace of daylight in the sky on the western horizon, though the garden was dark. Curfew had been set for seven-thirty after recent skirmishes by roaming bands of starving rebels in the province, but I was not unduly concerned. The foreign troops were heavily concentrated around Lotingen, and together with the dinner invitation from Count Dittersdorf, there had been enclosed a late-night pass signed by Lieutenant Mutiez, the recently arrived officer of the guard. He was reputed to be a revolutionary gentleman of the new French breed, and I was expecting to meet him at the dinner table that evening.
Along the way, we were stopped on three separate occasions by Frenchmen on patrol. They emerged suddenly out of the woods, muskets at the ready, their bayonets fixed, demanding to see our papers. I felt Helena cling more tightly onto my arm as I told them who we were, and handed over the protective note. I felt reassured by this vigilant foreign presence, and I did not share my wife’s anxiety about the rebels.
My sympathies went out to the defeated remnants of our own poor army, of course, but I wanted everything to go off without a hitch that night.
The autumn feast promised a new lease on life. Copyright © 2007 by Michael Gregorio. All rights reserved.


Continues...

Excerpted from Days of Atonement by Gregorio, Michael Copyright © 2008 by Gregorio, Michael. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Sort by: Showing all of 10 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 2, 2014

    TJD

    Perfect. This really got me hooked on this story. No spelling or grammar mistakes!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 23, 2014

    Broken

    Continue please!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 21, 2014

    AL

    Nice!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 6, 2014

    Midnight

    Keep going, Love!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 6, 2014

    Firework

    Put meh in! Bio at ism res somethin. Wherever da others are. Love the book! Keep writing

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 6, 2014

    Soul

    Awesome sauce !!! ?. My bio is at 123 res one
    And if u want a real pik of soul my DA is: dharmagoesmeowx3

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 6, 2014

    pice tears

    Ice can relate to tye dea<_>th and rainbow factory parts though she never knew her parets also great keep going and can you pleaseput me in it you nt have but pease do bio is at ism result 3 post number 19 i think

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 5, 2014

    Sweet Death

    Mind blown.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 5, 2014

    || A White Raven || PROLUGE ||

    A lone cricket chirrups outside of my window, its sad song of love ringing through my ears. I sigh, finishing off the rest of my pancake. I swirl my fork through the syrup, my mind wanderering to my brother, Swift Flame, who had become lost to beast in Everfree. I sometimes wonder why I persist upon living here since it held so many painful memories. I guess it is to stay as close as I can to all I had left of a family. My parents, struck down in cold blood at my feet by the murderer Strawberry Blood. And then Swift Flame, my dear brother, his blood splattering my face as the beast tore his flesh with jagged fangs. His last scream of agony, his eyes wild, becoming glazed, locked upon mine. The cricket chirrups again, shaking away the pain. I rise and walk to the sink, running the cold water over the plate and lay it on the drying rack. My eyes stare out the window, each dappled leaf of Everfree hiding a shadow ready to kill. My hooves clop nervously against the stone floor as I go for the door. It creaks slightly as I pull it open and slip out. The white wash on the cottage shines blindingly in the morning sun. The cricket falls silent as my dark shadow passes over it. I head along the lonely dirt road, my eyes resting upon the bright Ponyville; my destination. Then... to the clouds... I sometimes wonder, too, how I came to work at the Rainbow Factory. So much blood and killing I have seen, yet my hooves coat in sticky blood every day of work. Scars now ridge my legs and flanks from machines gone wrong and vicious, scared ponies. And from the fleeing of my past as my mind takes over, forcing to run till I drop. I shuffle my pale indigo feathers. I know flying would be faster, but I only fly when everything else is impossible. A slight breeze ruffle my mane. I step into the perimeter of Ponyville, a chatter and laughter arising from it. "Moone!" Someone calls my name. I look up but see nothing. "Moone! Blue Moon!" I look up again and my eyes catch the glimmer of icy blue ones in the shadows of a building. I warily creep closer. "Hello...?" The eye blinks out. I raise an eyebrow and turn back to the road, continuing into Ponyville.

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  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    a superb thriller

    Bonaparte¿s French forces occupy Prussia as it has for several years. Most villagers try to avoid the troops who need no reason to arrest someone. In Lotingen magistrate Hanno Stiffeniis knows the constant fear of incarceration or death although he is more concerned with his family¿s safety than his own.----------- At a formal party Stiffeniis and French Colonel Lavedrine discuss criminology, which both has an interest in. The Prussian magistrate mentions applying philosopher Immanuel Kant¿s classic Critique of Pure Reason to a case (see CRITIQUE OF CRIMINAL REASON), which excites the French officer. He asks Stiffeniis to help him investigate the ghastly murders of Prussian Major Bruno Gottewald¿s three small children and the disappearance of his wife who Lavedrine believes was abducted and probably dead. The wife is soon found dead in a warehouse. Meanwhile Stiffeniis goes to inform and question Gottewald, but instead finds his murdered corpse. A family of five I killed in less than a week, but Stiffeniis cannot fathom why or who would commit such atrocities.----------- The second Prussian-French historical mystery is a superb thriller that hooks the audience from the moment the two criminologists talk about crime theory over dinner. The whodunit is fun to follow because of the sleuths as Stiffeniis and Lavedrine share prevalent theories of the Napoleonic Era on how to solve a murder mystery they each bring their form of logic to the Gottewald family mass murders.------------ Harriet Klausner

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