A man's quest to find answers for those who are haunted by the past leads him deeper into the shadows in this electrifying New York Times bestseller from the author of Promise Not to Tell.
Quinton Zane is back.
Jack Lancaster, consultant to the FBI, has always been drawn to the coldest of cold cases, the kind that law enforcement either considers unsolvable or else has chalked up to accidents or suicides. As a survivor of a fire, he finds himself uniquely compelled by arson cases. His almost preternatural ability to get inside the killer's head has garnered him a reputation in some circles--and complicated his personal life. The more cases Jack solves, the closer he slips into the darkness. His only solace is Winter Meadows, a meditation therapist. After particularly grisly cases, Winter can lead Jack back to peace.
But as long as Quinton Zane is alive, Jack will not be at peace for long. Having solidified his position as the power behind the throne of his biological family's hedge fund, Zane sets out to get rid of Anson Salinas's foster sons, starting with Jack.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Loved their story!
Such interesting characters. GREAT ending of the Quinton Zane story. Enjoyed the sidebar Armani twins. Loved it! Hope this isn’t the end of the road for the Salinas clan. 🤞
This book took too long in the set up. It also became quite predictable. I read all pseudonyms of the author. Her Amanda Quick titles, in the Regency Period, are always her best work. The heroine is always courageous & the hero is always believable. If you aren’t familiar with this author you won’t understand that paranormal powers are an adopted signature. This author sometimes gets so focused on the paranormal that love scenes & building the relationship is an afterthought. Her books are starting to be the same adventure with no high or eclipse of the heart; Untouchable is not the first. The love scenes are quick at best & the byplay that’s supposed to be a lead to the love are written with no finesse anymore. I’m starting not to actually buy her books, but wait their arrival in the library. And it’s not just Mrs. Krentz that seems to be relying on the same old tried & true methodology; all the greats are. A shame that. This book is just ok & a bit staid & always predictable. The characters are a bland non-investment aside from the foster care angle. Otherwise, wait until your local library has the hard copy.
I really love this book
I really love this book