Every step he takes is scrutinized and examined in the world of instant news. Swyteck's career and his client's life hang in the balance. The courtroom antics are fun and will remind readers of the best of Perry Mason.
Grippando has been at the top of the legal-thriller ladder for some time, and "Blood Money" will enhance his reputation and readership. Photo provided Caption.source url
Blood Money (Jack Swyteck Series #10) by James Grippando, Paperback | Barnes & Noble®
Sponsored By. Digital Access. Access nwherald.
- A Good Man.
- Little Johannes?
- Crazy Crockpot Cooking 4: Over 40 recipes!
- The Roasted Chicken: The Story On How Man Started Eating Birds as Meat (Happy Children Series Book 2).
Local news, prep sports, Chicago sports, local and regional entertainment, business, home and lifestyle, food, classified and more! News you use every day! Daily, weekend and Sunday packages. Sydney is a money hungry, annoying, party girl slut with apparently no redeeming qualities. Simpson case.
Corso turns the nation against Sydney. When Sydney is acquitted, all hell breaks loose.
The novel has enough twists and turns to keep you flipping the pages. The cast of characters is solid—a departure from the usual. For a while.
Blood Money by James Grippando
It seems his every thought is pure. It causes the reader to wonder if he can walk on water. At a certain point, one wishes he would do something less than perfect.
- Audible - Hörbücher Download | 30 Tage kostenlos testen.
- Childrens Book Collections Stories - Stories Collection.
- Claimed By a Scottish Lord.
Cheat on his girlfriend. Scratch another car while parking and not leave a note. The relationships between this character set, well-developed though they are, get a little hard to stomach at times. And the bad guys. Not only in Blood Money but throughout the series are typically demons incarnate, murderous psychopaths with no redeeming features whatsoever.
MORE BY JAMES GRIPPANDO
A psychiatrist will tell you that even psychos have something positive in the deepest recesses of their souls. Grippando goes over the top with his antagonists. It was more than pleasing to get three quarters into the novel and find not a single one. And then a gaffe appeared, barely noticeable, but with it came disappointment, and then a few pages later, yet another. What are meant to be story revelations are bits of information that would have come out early in the murder trial. Thrillers, most authors would agree, are the most difficult genre to work in.
A great writer needs a great editor.