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Every secret Joe uncovers leads deeper into his beloved father's murky past and ultimately his own. But the reader stays right with this extraordinary man as he battles his demons and ultimately vanquishes them. Author T. Jefferson Parker (The Blue Hour, Red Light, Laguna Heat) is one of the best thriller writers working today. Fans of Michael Connelly and Dennis Lehane--and Raymond Chandler, for that matter--will appreciate Parker's ability to create a complex, fascinating, and fully realized hero whose inner reality is brilliantly revealed by his actions. Will Trona is an equally intriguing invention; while ultimately he is an enigma, we remain convinced that he is worthy of his son's devotion. Silent Joe is a mindful, intelligent novel you can't put down. It should break Parker out with the really big boys of mystery fiction, the million-sellers with the marquee names. In fact, he's a much better writer than most of them, and unlike many, he never tells the same story twice. --Jane Adams --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Copyright 2001 Cahners Business Information, Inc.--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Really terrific writing. Clean. Spare. Solid character development. Would definitely buy next one if there was a 'Silent Joe' series!Published 1 month ago by Kirk Michie
I did enjoy this book. It was well written and had "enough" mystery to keep me readingPublished 1 month ago by quack
I had been looking for this book for a long time because some of my favorite writers had recommended it. As the story goes, it was OK. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Kemo
Horrible proofreading! So many grammatical errors the book is hard to read and enjoy. I can't believe Amazon would actually sell this garbage to Kindle customers. Read morePublished 1 month ago by GEORGE TUCKER
great story but the editor did a sloppy job.
Too many misused words, spellchecker would not have helped.
I'll look for more from Parker
Considering the last story I read where there were more plots and subplots than you could keep tract of, this story only had one and it kept you guessing about the final outcome.Published 2 months ago by George marker