Rosie’s #BookReview Team #RBRT DARK FRAGMENTS by @RSinclairAuthor #Thriller #TuesdayBookBlog

Today’s team review is from Georgia, she blogs here

#RBRT Review Team

Georgia has ben reading Dark Fragments by Rob Sinclair



There are likeable and unlikeable characters in fiction and Ben Stephens is one of the latter, although it wasn’t always that way for me. At the beginning of his story we meet a family man who dotes on his children and loves his wife.

Quite rightly Ben is still grieving the death of his first wife, Alice, the love of his life, who, now being dead, is lifted up to the level of sainthood which must be difficult for the second wife, Gemma, with whom he was having an affair while Alice was alive. And it is here that the first of the cracks starts to appear.

When Dani, Ben’s estranged twin sister who is a detective and was Alice’s best friend turns up out of the blue and starts asking questions the strain deepens. Ben works for Gemma’s father which is another source of pressure and he has also become involved with a local gangster in some dubious business venture and now owes him a lot of money.

The initial sympathy I had for Ben didn’t last long as he began to show his true colours. He makes some terrible decisions and it soon becomes apparent that he does whatever suits him, no matter what the cost to others.

Throughout the story there are chapters where Ben is talking to someone else and these conversations clearly show his lack of taking responsibility for his own actions, blaming everything and everyone around him for the situation he finds himself in.

This is a fast moving and suitably violent thriller which I highly recommend.

I received a free copy of this book from the author but this has not influenced my review one iota.

Book Description

Dark Fragments: an edge of your seat thriller from the best-selling author of The Enemy Series

Murder. Money. Revenge.

Outwardly, Ben Stephens appears to be a normal, hard-working family man. In reality, his life has been in turmoil since the murder of his wife, Alice, seven years ago. The killer was never caught.

Now re-married – to the woman he was having an affair with while still married to Alice – Ben’s life is once again spiralling out of control, and he’s become heavily indebted to an unscrupulous criminal who is baying for Ben’s blood.

When Ben’s estranged twin sister, a police detective, unexpectedly returns to his life, asking too many questions for comfort, it becomes clear that without action, Ben’s life will soon reach a crisis point from which there will be no return.

In order to avoid falling further into the mire, Ben must examine the past if he is to survive the present – but just how much pressure can one man take before he breaks?

Dark Fragments is a fast-paced thriller with a blend of mystery, suspense and action that will appeal to readers of psychological thrillers, as well as a broad section of crime, thriller and action fans. If you like authors like Mark Edwards, Robert Bryndza and C.L. Taylor you will love this unforgettable thriller.

About the author

Rob Sinclair

Rob is the author of the critically acclaimed and bestselling Enemy series of espionage thrillers featuring embattled agent Carl Logan.

His explosive debut, Dance with the Enemy, was published in 2014 and introduced the world to the enigmatic Carl Logan. The second novel in the series, Rise of the Enemy, was released in April 2015 with the third, Hunt for the Enemy, released in February 2016. 

His latest thriller, the pulsating Dark Fragments, was released by Bloodhound Books in November 2016.

Rob began writing in 2009 following a promise to his wife, an avid reader, that he could pen a ‘can’t put down’ thriller. He worked for nearly 13 years for a global accounting firm after graduating from The University of Nottingham in 2002, specialising in forensic fraud investigations at both national and international levels. Rob now writes full time.

Originally from the North East of England, Rob has lived and worked in a number of fast paced cities, including New York, and is now settled in the West Midlands with his wife and young sons.

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Rosie’s #Bookreview Team #RBRT DARK FRAGMENTS by @RSinclairAuthor #Thriller

Today’s second team review is from Cathy, she blogs at

#RBRT Review Team

Cathy has been reading Dark Fragments by Rob Sinclair


Ben Stephens’ life has never been the same since he discovered his wife’s body in their bed, although he has subsequently remarried to Gemma, the woman he was having an affair with during his marriage to Alice. Ben works, under sufferance on both sides, for his wife’s father but his career has taken a downturn as well as his marriage to Gemma, and to top it all off he’s involved in a ‘business venture’ with a well known, very dangerous criminal and is in serious debt. Ben visits Alice’s grave regularly and when he’s followed there on one occasion, and his family threatened he desperately considers his options.

Ever since they were children Ben has felt second best to his successful and now estranged twin, Dani, a police detective who was Alice’s best friend. When Dani visits out of the blue with too many uncomfortable questions for Ben, events unfold dramatically and Ben has decisions to make. Whether or not he makes the right ones only time will tell.

The fast paced story is narrated by Ben, so his viewpoint is biased. The chapters are short and sharp, interspersed with sections where Ben is speaking with someone, giving the impression of a psychiatrist or therapist, about his life, dissecting his behaviour and the self-imposed and very dubious events which culminate in his current circumstances.

Initially I felt sympathy for Ben, with the tragedy he suffered and the situation he was in, but as the story progresses his behaviour escalates in a terrifying way, becoming more and more erratic as his rage and weakness control his actions and bounce him from one dire situation to another. His attitude is superior and seemingly without any sense of culpability, blaming everything and everybody but himself for his troubles and expecting support from those around him regardless. His desire for retribution for supposed wrongs fuels his egocentric tendencies. I have to say, sympathy didn’t last very long and I found myself becoming more shocked and disbelieving.

Ben’s disturbing and volatile character is portrayed extremely well….his only redeeming feature is his love for his children. The plot is full of twists and turns and I would never have guessed that ending!

Reviewed for Rosie Amber’s book review team and based on an advanced reader copy from the author. This does not affect my opinion or the content of my review.

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Rosie’s #Bookreview Team #RBRT HUNT FOR THE ENEMY by @RSinclairAuthor #wwwblogs

Today’s second team review is from Cathy, she blogs at

Rosie's Book Review team 1

Cathy has been reading Hunt For The Enemy by Rob Sinclair


Carl Logan has succeeded in rescuing Angela Grainger and they are both on the run. Hunted by the FBS, the CIA and the JIA there is no-one Carl can trust. He is more alone than ever before and needs to get himself and Angela out of Russia. The fact that Carl’s identification, bank accounts and his record with the JIA have all been completely wiped is a blessing in disguise, leaving no obvious trail for anyone to follow.

Peter Winter has taken over Mackie’s position in the JIA. It’s a position he has wanted badly but perhaps not under the present circumstances and especially while Mackie’s killer is on the loose. Peter is aware other members of the JIA are unimpressed with his promotion and think he isn’t up to the job. But Peter is more perceptive than they give him credit for and he knows not everyone are as they seem. He is determined to find out the truth of what happened and who is responsible.

The start of the story incorporates quite a few flashback chapters and although they filled in a lot of Logan’s past, showing how his character has been developed through his training, I initially found the back and forth between years and locations slightly confusing and it kind of stopped me from being immediately engaged with the story. Mainly, I think, because at that point I didn’t know how the incidents related to the whole plot and couldn’t remember if some of the characters were mentioned before. It just felt a little choppy. That said, the story more than lived up to expectations and I enjoyed it very much. Once things became clearer and the various story lines began to intertwine, I settled into it and was able to see how Carl’s past experiences influence the present and relate to the predicament he finds himself in.

Carl Logan is still the all action hero, hard and tough, but there’s another, slightly softer, side showing. This story goes deeper into Carl’s mind and personality and he begins to understand how and why the events that made him question his belief in certain people have led him to this point. The are no rules anymore, anything goes and Carl will do whatever it takes to survive, root out the corruption and find out the whole truth.

A well thought through, fast paced and complex plot, full of action, suspense and thrills, not to mention interesting twists. An excellent ending which I didn’t see coming. The writing is as descriptive and vivid as ever with well developed characters and a great story arc.

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WINNER and Runner-Up of the Mystery Thriller 2015 Book Award

Winner Mystery Thriller

The 2015 Mystery Thriller Golden Rose Book award went to

Rose Edmunds and her book Concealment

Rose and concealment

Meet Rose

Rose Edmunds lives in Brighton with her husband David. She gained a degree in mathematics at the University of Sussex and a PhD from Cardiff University, before qualifying as a chartered accountant and embarking on a successful career advising entrepreneurial businesses together with their owners. In 2007, after more than 20 years working for leading accountancy firms, she jumped off the corporate hamster wheel and now writes financial thrillers with a strong ethical theme. Her writing draws heavily on her considerable insight into the business world and in particular the uncomfortable conflict between individual and corporate objectives. Rose is also a trustee of Brightside, a charity helping young people to access career and education opportunities they might not have believed were available to them.

Catch up with Rose on Twitter @RoseEdmunds

Book Description

Amy is at the top of her game as a finance professional despite a traumatic childhood. But the higher she climbs, the greater her fear of falling.
Her new boss Ed sniffs out insecurity like a shark smelling blood. He’s trashed dozens of careers on a whim and has Amy lined up as his next victim.
When a young colleague is murdered, Amy’s fragile equilibrium is shattered. A client’s fraud may be linked to the killing, but no one seems to care.
Caught in a tangle of business and personal connections, and fighting for her sanity, can Amy find the moral courage to uncover the truth?

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The Silver Award went to

Robert Leigh and his book Any Man Joe

Robert and Any man

Meet Robert

After bartending his way around Spain and the West End of London, Robert Leigh returned to his home city of Liverpool and began writing. Leigh’s works include The Retribution Trilogy (third book currently in production) and From Lime Street to Yirgacheffe (a true story, of sorts…).

Find Robert on Twitter @ScreamingMagpie

Book Description

Before Shaun, there was Joe.
DI Edwards was called to the scene of a shooting. Four of the deceased were well known to him. The fifth man remained a mystery.
Until he woke up.
His name was Joe, a misfit shelf stacker living on the Forest Estate. As the investigation continues, DI Edwards finds himself being drawn deeper into Joe’s world of vigilante revenge. But will the truth of Joe’s actions ever fully be revealed?

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Final congratulations to all the Mystery thriller nominees.

Geoffrey West and The Jack Lockwood Diaries

Noelle Granger with Death In A Dacron Sail

Rob Sinclair with Rise Of The Enemy

Faith Mortimer with A Deadly Learning




Book reviews in magazines I write for in August #bookreviews

The following books made it to Fleet Life magazine this month.

FL Aug 15

For the online edition go to load the online directory and turn to page 28.

The Family Trap by Joanne Phillips

Rise Of The Enemy by Rob Sinclair

Old Town Nights by Linda Lee Williams

Swamp Ghosts by Marcia Meara

Country Affairs by Zara Stonely

The next set of books made it into the August edition of The Elvetham Heath Directory,

EHD Aug 15

The online edition can be found at load the online directory and turn to page 22

Big Men’s Boots by Emily Barraso

The Cunning Woman’s Cup by Sue Hewitt

Will O’ The Wisp by C. S Boyack

Dream On by Terry Tyler

From Lime Street To Yirgacheffe by Robert Leigh

Rosie’s Book Review Team #RBRT Rise Of The Enemy by @RSinclairAuthor #Thriller & #Spy tale

Today’s team book review is from Terry, she blogs at

Rosie's Book Review team 1

Terry chose to read and review Rise Of The Enemy by Rob Sinclair


Rise of The Enemy by Rob Sinclair

4 out of 5 stars

I wasn’t sure if I was going to like this at first, as espionage thrillers are not a usual reading choice for me, but I liked the cover! I didn’t realise it was a sequel when I first began to read it, but the necessary backstory is provided artfully, in an unobtrusive way, and it works fine as a stand alone.

Carl Logan is an agent working for the JIA, the Joint Intelligence Agency, which employs both US and UK agents. Rise of The Enemy is based around his capture and escape from the Russians and his realisation that he cannot trust his own people, either.

I wasn’t grabbed by the story until it got to the ‘three months later’ bit of Chapter 4, when, for me, it went up by about ten notches and I became totally absorbed, looking forward to getting back to it when I had to put it down. The structure of the part in Siberia in which Carl Logan escapes from his Russian captors is one I like: chapters alternating between the present, and flashbacks of an ongoing story that leads up to that present. I loved reading about Siberia, too; it’s clearly been well researched.

I could see straight away that the book is very professionally presented, which is always a big plus for me; I don’t think I found one proofreading or editing error, which is practically unheard of in a Kindle book, even for the traditionally published.   I read in the Q & A with Rob Sinclair in the back that he loves spy thriller books, films and TV series, and it shows; he’s obviously very au fait with the genre, and thus there are a few clichés to be found in this story, but not too many.

My only problem with this book is that, despite it being extremely well written as a drama, it stopped being so thrilling at around 60%, after which the suspense only made me think ‘hmm’ instead of ‘oh my God, WHAT is going to happen NEXT?’ You know those bits in programmes like 24, when Jack Bauer overcomes four enemies against all odds, in a seemingly hopeless situation?   Carl Logan does this sort of thing, too, but it’s all a bit laboured. Sinclair has painstakingly described every action, down to which hand he jerked into which arm, in such a way that it’s just an account, a sequence of events, and not action packed. Some bits that should have been in-your-face thrilling were actually quite boring; if I had not been reading the book to review I would have skipped them, and just gone to the end of the section to find out who was still alive. The beginning of the book is written in a very dramatic way. A suspenseful way. With short sentences. To add impact and drama. And it works, but doesn’t carry on throughout the book. My interest in the plot tailed off towards the end.

To sum up: A bit less detail, a bit less repetition, a bit more punch, and this book would be excellent. If this is your favourite genre, I’d definitely recommend it because it’s intelligently written, feasible and well thought out. I suspect, too, that Rob Sinclair’s writing will develop positively the more he writes; the talent is obviously there.

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Rosie’s Book Review Team #RBRT Rise of The Enemy by @RSinclairAuthor #Spy #Thriller

Today’s team review is from Barb, she blogs at

Rosie's Book Review team 1

Barb chose to read and review Rise Of The Enemy by Rob Sinclair


At a recent dinner, talk turned to books people were reading. Most of the women said they were reading recent bestsellers. A few men mentioned damaged detectives, while others talked about various spy thrillers. “But the Cold War is over,” I said. “So what could be in the spy thrillers? Is there even an Evil Empire any more (outside of Microsoft, of course)?” In an unofficial survey of our dining table, I gathered the following theories and observations:

  • None of the women present said they usually read spy thrillers. All of the men did.
  • People are looking for escape to a world where there are heroes who can be powerful, and where —if not black and white—those heroes are at least a lighter shade of gray than the evil, baby-candy-stealing, puppy-kicking Badder Guy. (Maybe the lighter-gray Not-As-Bad Guy just borrows the candy, and shoves the puppy out of the way…)
  • Most men go to work each day, knowing there are workplace politics and events completely outside of their control which could crush them at any moment. They want to identify with the heroes in thrillers who are able to manipulate, motivate, or shoot their way to dominance and victory. Shooting is good.
  • Men tend to read books by men (implication being that they are for men…) [note: according to a Goodreads survey, that’s actually true, and the same pretty much applies to women.]

My Review: 4  stars out of 5

I had an uncle who could tell you exactly what he’d eaten at every meal since childhood. But he couldn’t turn on the stove by himself. He could tell you the score of every Notre Dame football game ever played. But he couldn’t turn up the thermostat if there was ice on the inside of the windows. So although he was a kind of genius at some things, they weren’t actually things most of society would prize. Luckily, he met a woman who valued him for his handsome looks and sweet disposition. She had the same name as his mother, and was willing to take over from her, making sure his meals were planned and that he was always perfectly dressed. It was one of the most mutually-satisfying relationships I’ve ever seen. And it was, I think, love.

I was thinking about my uncle as I read Rob Sinclair’s new thriller, Rise of the Enemy. The protagonist, Carl Logan, is absolutely brilliant at being a spy—or, more precisely, at killing people. This is not, however, a life skill that is generally prized by society as a whole. As a teenaged gang member, he meets Charles “Mackie” McCabe. Mackie becomes his mentor and, in almost every way, his father. For Mackie, over the next twenty years, Logan turns himself into the most successful operative in the joint UK/US intelligence agency, the JIA. He becomes a man who is a genius when it comes to killing or spying, but who is confused by basic human emotions or motives. And why wouldn’t he be? The only people he’s ever been close to loving are Angela Grainger—the woman who betrayed him—and Mackie—the father-figure who may have abandoned him to torture and possible death.

When Logan is captured during an operation in Russia, he’s tortured both physically and psychologically for three months. Because he’s the man Mackie had molded him into, he’s able to withstand the physical torture. But when his expected rescue never materializes, and when his captors taunt him with evidence that it was the JIA—perhaps even Mackie himself—who betrayed him, Carl begins to crumble.

In a spy story that owes more to John le Carré grittiness than Ian Fleming dash, Logan’s story unfolds through the first half of the book with current action chapters interspersed with flashbacks to his torture. Certainly le Carré’s readers would recognize many of the tropes in Logan’s story:

  • Anti-villain: like the anti-hero who may perform heroic deeds despite fundamentally non-heroic character or even goals, the (eventually named) anti-villain is nominally on the side of good, but their path to that goal embraces evil. Logan is forced to consider the possibility that his own superiors set him up.
  • Damaged psyche: After almost twenty years as a field agent, Logan knows—even before he’s captured—that his psychological scars are deeply debilitating, and perhaps even incapacitating.
  • Cold War is over: yeah, right… And Logan is in prison being tortured why?
  • Nobody is good: In Spy-Thriller Land, everybody lies, everybody double-crosses, and everybody kills. In John le Carré’s case, he comes by that mindset honestly, as his real life spy career was cut short by the betrayal of friend and colleague Kim Philby. For Carl Logan’s gray-scale idealism, when everybody he knows is already a killer, the best he can hope for is that Mackie, the closest thing he has to family, will be on his side. Good luck with that.
  • My enemies are the only ones who understand me: In a world where you have to keep secrets from your lover, family, and friends, the only ones who actually understand you are your opposite numbers on the other side.  In Rise of the Enemy, Logan’s CIA nemesis is goaded to remark, “There’s nothing wrong with the Russians. At least you can deal with them. Negotiate with them. They always have something to offer. They understand how this game really works. They’re not all out there trying to be goddamn heroes like you. They’re realists.”
  • Bittersweet ending: Well, I can’t tell you about that (spoilers), but keep an eye out for the one person who (kinda) doesn’t betray Logan. Oh, and yeah—there’s that whole cliffhanger thing, so it’s more of a bittersweet-end-of-the-episode…

In assigning a rating to Rise of the Enemy, I was torn. On the one hand, the writing is terrific. Rob Sinclair sets a blistering pace, and delivers his story in an effective combination of flashback and rollercoaster action. His characters’ compromised morality and cheerful betrayal fits the genre so perfectly you practically beg for someone to just admit the Berlin Wall still stands.

But once I stopped to think about it, there were…problems. Starting with the premise. Why would the Russians have devoted such massive resources in time and personnel to breaking Logan?

[NOTE: slight spoiler alert: skip next paragraph if you’re worried.]

He had no real secrets they wanted or needed. It even looked like the other side was going to accomplish all their goals for them. Personally, even in the “everyone’s bad but some are just badder” spy universe, I just didn’t buy that the stakes were high enough to justify betraying an operative of Carl Logan’s caliber. Even where everyone’s so nasty they’d backstab their own mother, revenge for old wrongs just doesn’t cut it as motivation. I’ve never been in the spy biz myself, but it stands to reason that the blithe sacrifice of devoted, well-trained, and capable senior personnel is not going to do much for morale or retention rates. Stuff like that gets around, especially among people whose training and expertise is—hello!—spying.

[All done. You can read now.]

Other, more minor problems bothered me too. Okay, I haven’t read the first book in this series and don’t know all the background details, so this is probably somewhat unfair. But I have to admit that I gave a giant “WTF?” when the name of the real villain came up—for the first, and basically only time—more than 87% through the book. There were a couple of minor plot holes and at least one unexplained explosion. Also, what’s with the only girl-spy being the one to do the cooking? And finally, there’s that cliffhanger. I have to admit, when I got to the last friggin page and the story just…stopped…I flipped. Oh, no you did not do that.

It’s a personal thing with me. I love when books are part of a series, when you feel that your investment in meeting characters and seeing how they react in different situations will pay off because you’re going to keep developing your relationship in future volumes. Sure, you want to drop a few clues and hints about where that might go, maybe even a little teaser intro as epilog. BUT you owe it to your readers to resolve your existing story arc first. It’s cheating to have everything in the story so far lead up to bringing you to that last page—only to be told that you have to wait (and pay for) another book to find out what’s happening.

So with those complaints balancing the terrific writing, pace, and character building, I’d give Rise of the Enemy four stars. And now I’m going to go back and read Book 1, Dance With the Enemy. Hopefully, by the time I’m done with that, Rob’s next book in the series will be ready to go and I won’t have to obsess about that cliffhanger much longer.

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Rosie’s Book Review Team #RBRT Cathy reviews Rise Of The Enemy by @RSinclairAuthor

Today’s book review comes from team member Cathy, she blogs at

Rosie's Book Review team 1

Cathy chose to read and review Rise Of The Enemy by Rob Sinclair


Following on from Dance With The Enemy, Carl Logan has recovered from his gunshot wound, although not quite from Angela Grainger’s betrayal, and is on another assignment for the JIA. He and a colleague had been sent on a routine mission to Russia to infiltrate RTK Technologies, Russia’s biggest manufacturer of military technology. The operation doesn’t go as planned, their man on the inside has been intercepted and their cover is compromised. Carl’s colleague is killed, Carl is taken prisoner and thrust into the kind of misery and torment he never wanted to experience again.

The story is told in the present with flashback chapters of Carl’s incarceration and continues the vividly descriptive writing from the first book. Although Carl is a veteran and has survived more than many people could have, I wondered how he could possibly live through the level of atrocities he was subjected to. There’s a lot of attention to the details and, quite honestly, if I hadn’t recently watched The Railway Man, a true story of one man’s experiences as a prisoner of war, I think I would have found it too far-fetched. It actually isn’t.

As Carl struggles to understand why the seemingly simple assignment went so terribly wrong, the insidious doubts creeping into his thoughts conflict with everything he believes and the one person he trusts the most. Escaping after three months of hell, on the run and not knowing who to trust or who is actually the enemy. Trying to stay under the Russians’ radar as well as that of the JIA, Carl has a lot to come to terms with. His life is in free fall and nothing will ever be the same. He can’t quite bring himself to believe the things he was told about Mackie but he is determined to find out the truth, whatever it takes.

Another fast paced, well written and suspenseful story full of mystery and action. The plot is well constructed and the characters are believable. Carl retains his appeal, likeable yet complex with a sensitive side, giving him a balanced and credible personality. Rob Sinclair did a great job of getting inside Carl’s mind, showing his inner struggle and confusion. Here is a man who’s life has followed a set course for years and now he is cast adrift, alone and friendless. Until he discovers the reason behind it all. Great ending leading perfectly into the next book.

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Rosie’s Book Review Team #RBRT Dance With The Enemy by Rob Sinclair

Today we have a review from team member Cathy, she blogs at


Cathy chose to read and review Dance With The Enemy by Rob Sinclair


Dance With The Enemy introduces Carl Logan, a covert operative for a British/USA Joint Intelligence Agency, who is on medical leave and in recovery after a life changing ordeal. Before his recuperation is complete he’s called in by his boss, Charles McCabe, when US Attorney General Frank Modena is abducted. When Logan learns Youseff Selim, the brutal terrorist who left him for dead five months ago could be involved with the kidnapping, he recognises a chance for revenge as his brief is to rescue Modena. The question is, is Logan ready for this new assignment? Most of the agency members don’t think so, only Mackie, Logan’s boss, is in his corner. Logan himself isn’t totally sure he’s up to this job. His previous assignment has had a profound effect on him, he’s lost the ability to contain and ignore the emotions he was trained to hold in check for the most part of his adult life.

As Logan follows the trail which he hopes will lead to Modena and more importantly to Selim, he reluctantly teams up with FBI Agent Angela Grainger. Each is wary of the other and although they are working together, Logan is pursuing his own agenda. It seems he’s not the only one. The deeper Logan and Grainger delve and the more the case evolves and the less straightforward it becomes. The layers of deceit and lies need to be peeled back one by one to find the motives and the real mastermind behind the conspiracy.

The writing is extremely well done and very descriptive with easy, genuine dialogue and realistic scenarios. Carl Logan is an intriguing character, complex and although he is recovering from the physical and mental damage he sustained he has the odd lapse, which makes him more human and realistic. He prefers to work alone and will do whatever it takes to get the job done. He’s circumspect when it comes to his job but has an emotional sensitivity giving his personality a balanced quality. His back story is revealed little by little throughout the story. I like that, although he’s determined and strong-willed, he can be unsure of himself and sensitive at times.

The action scenes are exciting, tense and cleverly devised. A great cast of characters, Mackie especially and there’s good interaction between him and Logan. The pace is maintained from the beginning with a fast-moving story and the twist at the end is totally unexpected. A strong, dramatic and enjoyable debut novel.

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