• $7.99

Publisher Description

David Trevellyan is a Royal Navy intelligence operative who usually works undercover, sometimes with the approval of his masters—and sometimes not. On a seemingly normal evening, he takes a lonely late-night walk between a restaurant and his New York City hotel. A familiar huddled shape in the mouth of an alley catches his eye—a homeless man has been shot to death. Trevellyan steps forward…and a cop car arrives. A split second too late, Trevellyan realizes he's been set up.

But Trevellyan isn't worried. He's a hard man from the shadowy world of Royal Navy Intelligence. He's been in and out of trouble a thousand times before. But the NYPD quickly hands the problem to the FBI. Trevellyan is sucked deeper into the system. And the British Consulate tells him: You're on your own now, mate.

With no idea who's a friend and who's a foe, he penetrates deep into a huge international conspiracy. The price of failure will be death, and the reward for success will be redemption, both for himself and the huddled corpse from the alley. The motivation will be his cherished life-long belief: You don't get mad—you get EVEN.

If Jack Reacher had a younger brother, he'd be David Trevellyan. Lee Child does have a younger brother, and his name is Andrew Grant. A remarkable debut, Even delivers on its own—a tight, fast-paced, modern thriller fueled by adrenaline and revenge.

GENRE
Mysteries & Thrillers
RELEASED
2009
May 12
LANGUAGE
EN
English
LENGTH
352
Pages
PUBLISHER
St. Martin's Press
SELLER
Macmillan
SIZE
1.9
MB

Customer Reviews

kb y. dk ,

HHi

Yoo-hoo. Ol km m by b go. Dy CNNyk
F hubs yo. Hm
Fttoty Robby oh

Fredricka52 ,

Lovetoread

Story disjointed and choppy. Rough segues. However, I did enjoy the Navy training segments as it related to Trevellyan’s current actions - very good concept.

Cosmos41 ,

Lots of words

I like fast paced stories and this wasn't one of them. The paragraphs of descriptions and verbosity are not my cup of tea. The story was good but the length could have one half of what it was.

More Books by Andrew Grant