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As in Lee Child's two previous thrillers, Die Trying and Killing Floor, Reacher is soon up to his neck in lethal trouble, this time involving a vicious Wall Street manipulator, a mysterious woman (of course), and the livelihood of a whole community. Even the fate of soldiers missing in action in Vietnam is stirred into the brew.
But this is not a book by one of the new breed of U.S. thriller writers. Child prides himself on his ability, as an Englishman, to write American thrillers that are utterly convincing in milieu and toughness of action, without a trace of English sensibility. Tripwire is no exception. Every bit as lean and compulsive as its predecessors, it also builds on the freshest aspect of those books: Reacher may be a tough, epic hero, but he always remains human and vulnerable. --Barry Forshaw --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
I was just getting ready to read the newest Jack Reacher when I decided to reread the earliest ones. We all like winners and Reacher is a real winner. Read morePublished 12 hours ago by Joe Mumme
An excellent well researched book, very informative, a real page tuner. Thank Leslie unpeeling of Reacher' s past. Third time I have read it, everything something new comes out. Read morePublished 1 day ago by Roonie
All Jack Reacher novels are hard to put down, but sometimes certain passages seem a little too long winded.Published 2 days ago by H. Iley
Possibly my favorite of the Jack Reacher tales. Wonderful twists and turns within a riveting story that includes a touching romance.Published 2 days ago by Pamela R. Merritt
It has been too long since a book grabbed my attention and wouldn't let go. I was so into the different story lines that I didn't have time to try and question the direction of... Read morePublished 3 days ago by Lov2read
Enjoyed this book, kept me on my toes for the entire book.Published 3 days ago by Carol A. Pitchford