World War I is the real villain in this mystery in which human frailty battles the inhumanity of gruesome armed conflict in France.
Stephen Harper became the 22nd prime minister of Canada on Feb. 6, 2006. The Conservative Party leader has focused his time and energies on important issues such as lower taxes, smaller government, fiscal responsibility and strong foreign policy measures.
Given the superb credentials of the author — a top CIA operative for 33 years — one is tempted (and with justification) to read this novel as a roman a clef, and especially in its depiction of the Russian criminal state assembled by President Vladimir Putin.
The liberal-left war on Richard Nixon’s reputation and accomplishments, waged relentlessly since his unmasking of Alger Hiss as a Soviet spy and given new ammunition by Watergate, has showed signs of abating.
We must be grateful to Antonia Fraser for giving us this insightful collection of writers telling us of the particular pleasures they have found in reading.
The only problem with this mystery is there aren’t enough dogs in it, and that is an unusual complaint to make about a Rosenfelt book
Medical alert: if you’re already, or easily, depressed, don’t read this book. On the other hand, if you’re a fan of fabulist fiction, read it as soon as you can.