And Then There Were None:
This is the second Agatha Christine's book I read. Before reading this one, I did a little research about it and knew it was one of the most famous ones of Agatha. Thus, I was quite looking forward to read the book.
One. The Killing Process
There were ten people who were enticed to go to an isolated island for different purposes. However, three people started to die mysteriously, one after another. More horrifically, those victims died in the ways of an old nursery rhyme. The rest of them gradually realized it was a fatal trap and the murder probably was among themselves.
The process of people dying continually was fascinating and quite frightening. Every time when there was someone killed, I kept asking myself 'Who did it? And how could he/she did it so neatly and magically?' I thought this part was wonderful and perfect!
Two. The Answers
Finally, I came to the last chapter and was ready to reveal the answers. It turned out the murder was the judge and I didn't think about it at all. I was quite shocked. However, Agatha just explained the whole process in a so-called manuscript document and I thought she failed to explain everything in detail and logically at the end. To me, a lot of things didn't make sense, so I was quite disappointed about the ending.
Three. The Idea
The motivation of the murder was impressive. He wanted to be the judge to deal with the cases, in which murders committed were unable to be touched by law. And this is the reason why he had become a judge and designed all these crimes.
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