Good Omens: The Nice and Accurate Prophecies of Agnes Nutter, Witch (Mass Market)
Good Omens is a wonderful treat and an hystical fantasy masterpiece from two powerhouse authors. From the very first page where each of the many characters are introduced, the wit and humor is evident. So join Crowley and Aziraphale as they search for the missing anti-Christ and save the world!— Sarah
The classic collaboration from the internationally bestselling authors Neil Gaiman and Terry Pratchett, now an original series starring Michael Sheen and David Tennant.
Season 2 of Good Omens coming soon!
"Good Omens . . . is something like what would have happened if Thomas Pynchon, Tom Robbins and Don DeLillo had collaborated. Lots of literary inventiveness in the plotting and chunks of very good writing and characterization. It’s a wow. It would make one hell of a movie. Or a heavenly one. Take your pick."—Washington Post
According to The Nice and Accurate Prophecies of Agnes Nutter, Witch (the world's only completely accurate book of prophecies, written in 1655, before she exploded), the world will end on a Saturday. Next Saturday, in fact. Just before dinner.
So the armies of Good and Evil are amassing, Atlantis is rising, frogs are falling, tempers are flaring. Everything appears to be going according to Divine Plan. Except a somewhat fussy angel and a fast-living demon—both of whom have lived amongst Earth's mortals since The Beginning and have grown rather fond of the lifestyle—are not actually looking forward to the coming Rapture.
And someone seems to have misplaced the Antichrist . . .
About the Author
Neil Gaiman is a #1 New York Times bestselling author of books for children and adults whose award-winning titles include Norse Mythology, American Gods, The Graveyard Book, Good Omens (with Terry Pratchett), Coraline, and The Sandman graphic novels. Neil Gaiman is a Goodwill Ambassador for UNHCR and Professor in the Arts at Bard College.
Sir Terry Pratchett was the internationally bestselling author of more than thirty books, including his phenomenally successful Discworld series. His young adult novel, The Amazing Maurice and His Educated Rodents, won the Carnegie Medal, and Where's My Cow?, his Discworld book for “readers of all ages,” was a New York Times bestseller. His novels have sold more than seventy five million (give or take a few million) copies worldwide. Named an Officer of the British Empire “for services to literature,” Pratchett lived in England. He died in 2015 at the age of sixty-six.
“The Apocalypse has never been funnier.” — Clive Barker
“Hilariously naughty.” — Kirkus Reviews
“Wacky and irreverent.” — Booklist
“Reads like the Book of Revelation, rewritten by Monty Python.” — San Francisco Chronicle
“Fiendishly funny.” — New Orleans Times-Picayune
“From beginning to end, GOOD OMENS is side-splittingly funny . . . a ripping good time.” — Rave Reviews
“If you’ve never read [GOOD OMENS], don’t miss it now. Grade: A.” — Rocky Mountain News
“It could be called The Hitchhiker’s Guide to Armargeddon.” — Palm Beach Post
“[L]ittle asides, quirky observations, simple puns and parody eventually add up to snorts, chortles and outright laughs.” — San Diego Union-Tribune
“What’s so funny about Armageddon? More than you’d think . . . GOOD OMENS has arrived just in time.” — Detroit Free Press
“Full-bore contemporary lunacy. A steamroller of silliness that made me giggle out loud.” — San Diego Union-Tribune
“A direct descendant of The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy.” — New York Times
“An utter delight—fresh, exciting, uproariously funny.” — Poul Anderson
“Outrageous . . . read it for a riotous good laugh!” — Orlando Sentinel
“I whooped . . . I laughed . . . I was in near hysterics.: — New York Review of Science Fiction
“A slapstick Apocalypse, a grinning grimoire, a comic Necronomicon, a hitchhiker’s guide to the netherworld.” — James Morrow, author of Only Begotten Daughter
“One Hell of a funny book.” — Gene Wolfe
“Hilarious!” — Locus
“Huge fun.” — Sunday Express (London)
“Irreverently funny and unexpectedly wise . . . Highly recommended.” — Library Journal
“Something like what would have happened if Thomas Pynchon, Tom Robbins and Don DeLillo had collaborated.” — Washington Post