Top Best Neil Gaiman Books Reviews Updated This 2020 | Themidnightgarden

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When asked about his inspirations, Neil Gaiman, a writer famed for his British fantasy fiction, comic books, and graphic novels, said: “There is magic waiting and you can find it. You just have to go and look for it”. It’s a thought that both inspires and evokes curiosity, and is clear to see informed the best works of Gaiman himself; books at once thought-provoking, mind-boggling, brilliant and absurd.

Doctor Who: Nightmare In Silver

Did you think they would all be books? The Doctor Who episode “Nightmare in Silver” definitely carries the Neil Gaiman seal of quality. An abandoned amusement park on another planet, a cabinet of curiosities, and a lost emperor definitely sound like elements and settings we’d find in one of his books.

Good Omens – with Terry Pratchett You should start with this best neil gaiman books. 

The world is ending. In 7 days, to be exact.

The key to stopping this apocalypse is in the hands of the Anti-Christ, being raised by the angel Aziraphale and demon Crowley. For ten years, they educate the Anti-Christ in a way that, for the obvious reason that both have come to like their comfortable life on earth, the child will not be able to distinguish good and evil, hence sabotaging the impending apocalypse.

But there’s a problem: they got the wrong child. And they only have a few days to find the real Anti-Christ before the world ends.

This is the first ever novel Neil Gaiman has written. There’s so much more going on in this novel, and I swear, it’s a fun and hilarious ride, with a humorous take on religion and the mortal race.

I recommend this comedy novel as an excellent introduction to Neil Gaiman.

Smoke and Mirrors

Oft-overlooked, Gaiman’s short fiction is where his inventiveness truly shines. Smoke and Mirrors was his first mainstream collection, though it cannibalizes several stories from the earlier, small-press Angels and Visitations. There are some standouts among the stories and poems, including “Troll Bridge, an entertaining retelling of “Three Billy Goats Gruff.” (Unusually lighthearted “Chivalry” is one of my underrated favorites.) But Smoke and Mirrors, as a whole, has more ups and downs than later collections.

The Graveyard Book

Regardless of whether a reader is familiar with the works of Neil Gaiman, they’re probably going to want to read this book. That’s because this book shows the author at the pinnacle of his form. It’s a book that combines darkness and light, the tender with the sinister, and the sweet with the bittersweet. It’s a tale that takes a page from the storyteller’s of old, as Mr. Gaiman weaves together a story that’s both enchanting and unforgettable. All of this makes this a novel that both fans of his work, as well as readers who are new to him, are going to want to pick up. Just be warned, once this book is picked up, the reader is not going to want to put it down.

This best neil gaiman books is about a boy named Nobody Owners, a child who simply goes by the name Bod, who lives in a graveyard and is raised by ghosts. In the graveyard, he has a garden that straddles the line between the world of the living and the dead, and he is witness to the adventures in the graveyard. Adventures that include a gateway to a city of ghouls, and Indigo man, and a horrible sleer. If Bod ever leaves the graveyard, however, he will be in terrible danger. In danger from Jack, a man who already killed his family and will gladly due him in if given a chance. It’s an instant, modern classic that’s won both the Carnegie and the Newbery medals.

Neverwhere (1996)

The story told in Neverwhere, Gaiman’s second novel, was first created as a TV series by the BBC under the same title. The novel is set in London and for the most part takes place in the “London Below” – the tube stations beneath the city’s surface. Neverwhere is considered by Gaiman’s fans to be his weirdest and most mysterious novel, complete with the best-crafted villains to boot. What’s more, if reader’s liked the cultural commentaries and cutting societal undercurrents of American Gods, they are sure to like this totemic work too. Just as American Gods works to alter the way people think of the US, so does Neverwhere with London, in a sort of Orwellian, Down and Out kind of way.

Odd and the Frost Giants

Even though this book is only 128 pages, it’s still a book that is, in our opinion, worth reading. It’s a book that’s aimed at younger readers but is one that we believe can be enjoyed by people of all ages. It’s a Nordic tale told by Neil Gaiman and Chris Riddel, two authors who together create a tale of adventure and high adventure that will keep the reader glued to the book from the very first page to the very last page. It’s a book that’s beautifully illustrated as well, so parents can certainly read this book to their children and allow them to enjoy the images.

This book starts with the introduction of a young Viking boy named Odd. Odd is left fatherless following a raid and has a crushed foot, so he flees into the woods as there is no longer anyone to protect him. Once in the woods, he comes across and releases a bear, and it’s at that moment that his fortune begins to change. That’s because the animals he comes across are Norse gods that have been trapped in animal form by an evil frost giant. This places Odd on a journey to grab Thors’ hammer, all while trying to outwit the giants. If he does it he’ll release the gods. If he doesn’t, then it could be disastrous.

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