London 2030. When a postman knocks on his door, 70-year-old Anthony Pablo Rubens is forced to reflect on all the sadnesses and joys of the past, while he begins to prepare for the surprises of the future. The present is a Kafkaesque “nightmare worse than 1984, a hideous world where people don’t need to be watched by Big Brother.” A dystopian political satire, The Coldness of Objects is also a story of loss, and of different kinds of love. In yet another starred review, Kirkus Reviews have described Panayotis' sixth novel as an "intriguing, timely, and terrifying portent of life after Covid-19."

Panayotis' favorite pastime is going to the movies, and ever since his friend/therapist/barber recommended The Sopranos, he has also discovered good TV. He travels to Cyprus often, to visit friends and family and be by the sea.
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