Brass Man by Neal Asher
(Ian Cormac, Book 3)

No critic rating

Waiting for minimum critic reviews

See 3 Critic Reviews



From the Philip K. Dick Award nominee author of Cowl, an adrenaline-powered new SF adventure: Brass Man. Neal Asher returns to his trademark Polity future setting, in a sequel to Gridlinked, which called "brilliant and audacious work, chock-full of cutting-edge ideas."
Ian Cormac, a legendary Earth Central Security agent, the James Bond of a wealthy future, is hunting an interstellar dragon, little knowing that, far away, his competition has resurrected an horrific killing machine named "Mr. Crane" to assist in a similar hunt, ecompassing whole star systems. Mr. Crane, the insane indestructible artificial man now in a new metal body, seeks to escape a bloody past he can neither forget nor truly remember. And he is on a collision course with Ian Cormac.


About Neal Asher

See more books from this Author
Neal Asher: Neal Asher was born in Billericay, Essex, and divides his time between here and Crete. His previous full-length novels are Gridlinked, The Skinner, The Line of Polity, Cowl, Brass Man, The Voyage of the Sable Keech, Polity Agent, Hilldiggers, Prador Moon, Line War, Shadow of the Scorpion, Orbus and The Technician.
Published November 1, 2011 by Tor Books. 505 pages
Genres: Science Fiction & Fantasy, Action & Adventure, Literature & Fiction. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Brass Man

Kirkus Reviews

See more reviews from this publication

Meanwhile, on the remote, forgotten colony world Cull, a human-alien Rondure Knight, Anderson, seeks to slay a dragon—although Anderson doesn’t know that his quarry is actually Dragon, another baffling, potent alien, and that Skellor himself seeks Dragon to help him control the Jain technology gr...

| Read Full Review of Brass Man (Ian Cormac, Book 3)

SF Site

Neal Asher Website ISFDB Bibliography SF Site Review: Cowl SF Site Interview: Neal Asher SF Site Review: The Skinner SF Site Interview: Neal Asher SF Site Review: Gridlinked 'It was the dark red of old blood, and smooth as polished stone.

| Read Full Review of Brass Man (Ian Cormac, Book 3)

SF Signal

So I plunged on and I must say, Asher has done a nice job of giving the reader just enough info on what happened in book two to make sense of the story in Brass Man.

Jan 24 2007 | Read Full Review of Brass Man (Ian Cormac, Book 3)

Reader Rating for Brass Man

An aggregated and normalized score based on 29 user ratings from iDreamBooks & iTunes

Rate this book!

Add Review