Myth and reality collide in a series that sets Greek Gods against a modern Manhattan backdrop. Deborah Harkness, author of A Discovery of Witches, calls Brodsky's The Immortals 'arresting and uncanny'.
Manhattan has many secrets. Some are older than the city itself.
Winter in New York: snow falls, lights twinkle, and the goddess Artemis prowls the streets looking for prey.
But when a dead body is discovered sprawled atop Wall Street's iconic Charging Bull statue, it's clear the NYPD can't solve the murder without help. The killing isn't just the work of another homicidal cult - this time, someone's sacrificing the gods themselves.
While raising fundamental questions about the very existence of the gods, Artemis must hunt down the perpetrators, tracking a conspiracy that will test the bonds of loyalty and love.
A lively re-imagining of classical mythology with an engaging premise, a page-turning plot, and an eye for the arresting and uncanny - Deborah Harkness
Urban fantasy done with great panache and intelligence: Brodsky knows her myth, and revels in depicting the erstwhile gods struggling with their fading powers and assuming, with varying degrees of success, the mantle of humanity - Guardian
Intelligent, provocative fantasy [that] breathes exciting new life into old, familiar tales - Publishers Weekly
If you want a modern day murder mystery, steeped in myth with a dash of magic, this is a must read . . . Ms. Brodsky is definitely an author to watch - Fantasy Faction
Jordanna Max Brodsky hails from Virginia, where she spent four years at a science and technology high school pretending it was a theatre conservatory. She holds a degree in history and literature from Harvard University. When she's not wandering the forests of Maine, she lives in Manhattan with her husband. She often sees goddesses in Central Park and wishes she were one.