Tag Archives: crime

Final Girls – Book Review

final girls

 

Title: Final Girls

Author: Riley Sager

Publication Date: July 11th, 2017

Publisher: Dutton

Synopsis: Ten years ago, college student Quincy Carpenter went on vacation with five friends and came back alone, the only survivor of a horror movie–scale massacre. In an instant, she became a member of a club no one wants to belong to—a group of similar survivors known in the press as the Final Girls.

Lisa, who lost nine sorority sisters to a college dropout’s knife; Sam, who went up against the Sack Man during her shift at the Nightlight Inn; and now Quincy, who ran bleeding through the woods to escape Pine Cottage and the man she refers to only as Him. The three girls are all attempting to put their nightmares behind them, and, with that, one another. Despite the media’s attempts, they never meet.

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In the Line of Duty – Book Review

in the line of duty

 

In the Line of Duty by Carolyn Arnold

NEW RELEASE….

He devoted his life to seeking justice. But would she get any for him?

It was an ordinary day for police officer Barry Weir. It was the end of shift, he was tired, and he just wanted to get home to his wife and kids. But someone had other plans for him, shooting him down and forcing him to make the ultimate sacrifice.

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Bargain Book of the Week – City of Shadows

city of shadows

 

This series highlights inexpensive, free, or discounted books to give you, dear reader, the most options on what to read.

$0.99

A family has been found murdered in the heart of 1920s Shanghai. But what could have compelled them to open the door to their killer?

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Bargain Book of the Week – Ransom X

ransom x

 

This series highlights inexpensive, free, or discounted books to give you, dear reader, the most options on what to read.

Free, reduced from $4.99

Martin Legace is a former special ops standout, once recognized as the top field interrogator in the American military complex. His study of the human mind was carried out in make-shift tents on the edge of the battlefield; he didn’t write or read the book on how to break a prisoner, he simply followed his instincts, dissecting human behavior in a way that verges on autism. He had a reputation for getting anything out of anyone – “had” being the operative word.

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