From the #1 New York Times bestselling author, Catherine Coulter, comes Eleventh Hour. The murder of a priest leads FBI agents Sherlock and Savich to their most baffling case yet, in this riveting novel of suspense.
Catherine Coulter won acclaim for her "fast-paced twists and turns, believable dialogue, and case of well-developed characters" (San Francisco Chronicle). Now Coulter delivers the suspense thriller of her career in Eleventh Hour.
When FBI agent Dane Carver's twin brother, Father Michael Joseph, is brutally murdered in his San Francisco church, husband-and-wife agents Lacey Sherlock and Dillon Savich take a personal interest in the investigation. Then Nicola "Nick" Jones, a homeless woman and the only witness to the shooting, is scared out of her mind because she's trying to hide from her own monsters - who are drawing closer and closer.
The chase goes from San Francisco to the Premiere Studios in Los Angeles and its new television hit, a show all about murder.
Packed with surprises, Eleventh Hour finds Catherine Coulter at her quintessential best.
The midnight murder of a priest in his confessional and real-time serial killings based on TV scripts are the basis for this latest installment in Coulter's bestselling FBI series (Hemlock Bay, etc.). Dillon and Sherlock Savich, Coulter's husband-and-wife investigative team, take a backseat this time around, making way for D.C. Special
Customer ReviewsSee All
Inventive and entertaining. I’m rereading for the third time and still enjoy Coulter’s FBI series, even the many marriages. The Eleventh Hour has its share of twists and turns but the good guys win.
Bad, bad, bad
When reading the earlier, "Heiress" works of Catherine Coulter the contrived obvious dialogue seemed cute and campy. In this context of contemporary crime thriller the herky jerky dialogue is tedious and well, contrived. Very disappointing. Sorry I spent my money on this.
Pretty average schlock
I love a good crime novel and so I tried Coulter for the first time...and it will be the last. It was boring and weakly strung together and hackneyed.