'Tom Holt's Doughnut presents a roller-coaster ride through the world of physics and the origins of the universe.' - Library Journal
'One for physicists as well as Krispy Kreme-loving policemen.' - T3
The doughnut is a thing of beauty.
A circle of fried doughy perfection.
A source of comfort in trying times, perhaps.
For Theo Bernstein, however, it is far, far more.
Things have been going pretty badly for Theo Bernstein. An unfortunate accident at work lost him his job (and his work involved a Very Very Large Hadron Collider, so he's unlikely to get it back). His wife has left him. And he doesn't have any money.
Before Theo has time to fully appreciate the pointlessness of his own existence, news arrives that his good friend Professor Pieter van Goyen, renowned physicist and Nobel laureate, has died.
By leaving the apparently worthless contents of his safety deposit to Theo, however, the professor has set him on a quest of epic proportions. A journey that will rewrite the laws of physics. A battle to save humanity itself.
This is the tale of a man who had nothing and gave it all up to find his destiny - and a doughnut.
From one of the best-loved comic writers in fantasy fiction comes another absurdly witty science fiction title - perfect for fans of Douglas Adams or Terry Pratchett.
Books by Tom Holt:
Walled Orchard Series
The Walled Orchard
J.W. Wells & Co. Series
The Portable Door
In Your Dreams
Earth, Air, Fire and Custard
You Don't Have to Be Evil to Work Here, But It Helps
The Better Mousetrap
May Contain Traces of Magic
Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Sausages
When It's A Jar
The Outsorcerer's Apprentice
The Good, the Bad and the Smug
Expecting Someone Taller
Who's Afraid of Beowulf
Here Comes the Sun
Faust Among Equals
Odds and Gods
Paint your Dragon
Wish you Were Here
Alexander at World's End
Snow White and the Seven Samurai
Nothing But Blue Skies
Song for Nero
The Management Style of the Supreme Beings
An Orc on the Wild Side
Customer ReviewsSee All
As always a great read from Tom Holt. If you've enjoyed his books before its worth a read and works as an introduction to his work. Not the classic hero but as ever you desperately want them to win. Mix in a bit of science and keen comedy and job done.