The finest story telling finds the epic in the intimate and the intimate in the epic. Brothers in Blood introduces new voices and new communities into the world of crime fiction. Those readers who don't own a coffee table or a bedside cabinet need not worry; you won't be putting this book down
A fine debut novel. With his engaging characters and skilful plotting, Anwar brings a fresh and exciting new voice to the genre
An engaging hero, a cunning plot, and a fascinating journey into Southall's underworld. We'll be hearing a lot more from Amer Anwar
Raw! Authentic! The crime thriller that I've been waiting for
What a wild ride! Have never read anything so action-packed and tense! A fantastic read
Tense and pacey . . . fast and furious'
A sometimes violent, always excellent West London Asian crimer
Gritty, compelling and authentic, with an engaging hero and a hugely enjoyable plot
[A] brilliant debut
Enjoyable. Fast-paced. Recommended
A fresh and exciting new voice to the genre
Gritty, startlingly original and great fun
Have never read anything so action-packed and tense! A fantastic read!
The finest story telling finds the epic in the intimate and the intimate in the epic. Brothers in Blood introduces new voices and new communities into the world of crime fiction...you won't be putting this book down
A damn good read that I found impossible to put down. When can I read the next one?
An authentic slice of Brit Asian noir... Gripping
Fast paced, daring and totally gripping. Very real characters, tough but vulnerable at the same time.'
'It's no accident that Amer Anwar has so vividly and passionately described the goings-on, happy and desperate, in Southall, west London. He has lived there all his life, within its large Asian population. Zaq Khan, the endearing Sikh hero of Brothers in Blood, is utterly convincing too. He has had a rough time, with a spell in prison. He gets a job after his release; his boss orders him to find his runaway daughter. He cannot refuse, even though his efforts bring him into dangerous conflict with the local baddies. Terrific dialogue and much humour.'