by Mike Nappa and Melissa Kosci
Trudi Coffey only realizes that she hasn’t seen Samuel Hill in weeks when the FBI shows up asking questions about him. After a strange encounter with an armed man demanding her help and an attack by a member of the Boston mob looking for someone named Dream, Trudi manages to find Samuel–or rather, he finds her. He’s made some pretty powerful enemies, but right now his full attention is on protecting Dream from the mob. Because Dream has something they want–the map to the location of artwork stolen from the Gardener Museum during the infamous 1990 heist.
With danger closing in from all sides, Trudi and Samuel will have to call on all of their allies to keep Dream safe and discover the identity of the people who have been hunting down Samuel. The real questions are whom can they trust? And who will make it out of this thing alive?
I first was introduced to this dynamic duo when I read the first book in this series (Annabel Lee) just a few weeks ago…and I loved what I found! I’ve been waiting on the second book to be available from my library, but that hasn’t happened yet, so I finally, reluctantly, skipped it and moved on to this third book.
Wow. What a Story!
I just love Trudi. I love the unique relationship between her and Samuel. In this story, he’s missing, and Trudi keeps having all kinds of characters, including some rather unsavory ones, asking her about him.
Then there’s Dream. A man who’s lost his memories. Most likely due to trauma. Trudi’s supposed to help him. The author did an excellent job at portraying his disjointed memories, his mixed up brain.
Will Trudi be able to find out what’s going on? It seems to stem back to an art heist, with a multi-million dollar reward behind it…lots of questions, so much mystery.
This book has action, danger, mystery, and so much more. If you enjoy suspense, I highly recommend it!
Disclaimer: I receive complimentary books from various sources, including, publishers, publicists, authors, and/or NetGalley. I am not required to write a positive review, and have not received any compensation. The opinions shared here are my own entirely. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255