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At 1072 pages, Under The Dome
is likely the biggest book you'll read all year. But reading it doesn't feel like a chore or a long slog. The tension begins in the first chapter and never lets up for a second. Following something like 100 characters, the author creates a realistic, suspenseful depiction of the small town of Chester's Mill, Maine, just down the street from familiar Castle Rock, in a state of mortal crisis as it's cut off from the rest of the world by an invisible force field. Just about every aspect of life in this strange isolation chamber is examined, all in the service of a story that moves inexorably toward a dramatic climax.
It isn't a perfect book -- I had problems with a couple of major elements, including the source of the Dome itself. But it's a tour de force, and in spite of its flaws, it's still one of the best books I've read in years. Very good King is better than 99% of the best books by most other writers, and this is indeed very good King.
Also Part II