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About the book
  • Published: 19 November 2018
  • ISBN: 9780857525925
  • Imprint: Doubleday
  • Format: Hardback
  • Pages: 480
  • RRP: $35.00

Making Money

(Discworld Novel 36)

The thirty-sixth Discworld novel, now available in hardback as part of the Discworld Collector's Library.

'Whoever said you can't fool an honest man wasn't one'

The Royal Bank is facing a crisis, and it's time for a change of management. Who would not wish for that job?

It's a job for life. But, as former con-man Moist von Lipwig is learning, the life is not necessarily for long.

The Chief Cashier is almost certainly a vampire. There's something nameless in the cellar (and the cellar itself is pretty nameless), it turns out that the Royal Mint runs at a loss, and people actually want to know where the money's gone. A 300 year old wizard is after his girlfriend, he's about to be exposed as a fraud, but the Assassins Guild might get him first. In fact lot of people want him dead

Oh. And every day he has to take the Chairman for walkies.

Everywhere he looks he's making enemies.

What he should be doing is . . . Making Money!

  • Pub date: 19 November 2018
  • ISBN: 9780857525925
  • Imprint: Doubleday
  • Format: Hardback
  • Pages: 480
  • RRP: $35.00

About the Author

Terry Pratchett

Terry Pratchett was the acclaimed creator of the global bestselling Discworld series, the first of which, The Colour of Magic, was published in 1983. In all, he was the author of over fifty bestselling books. His novels have been widely adapted for stage and screen, and he was the winner of multiple prizes, including the Carnegie Medal, as well as being awarded a knighthood for services to literature. He died in March 2015.


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Praise for Making Money

“As bright and shiny as a newly minted coin; clever, engaging and laugh-out-loud funny.”

The Times

“Smart, hilarious and humane...if you've never read a Discworld novel, what's the matter with you?”

The Guardian

“Terry Pratchett is a comic genius.”

Daily Express

“Most writing on the economy is either opaque or depressing; this is funny.”

Irish Examiner

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