Friday, May 20, 2011

Review - Dying Memories

About Dying Memories

When you can’t trust your memories.

A woman shoots a man to death on a crowded street in Boston, claiming
that he raped and murdered her eleven-year old daughter. Except he
didn’t, because this woman never had a daughter. Another man stabs an
MIT professor to death in front of a crowd in Harvard Square, saying
that he witnessed the professor running down his wife in the street.
Except the MIT professor was three thousand miles away when the man’s
wife was killed.

Reporter Bill Conway discovers that these victims are connected to
ViGen Corporation, a shadowy pharmaceutical company. When he tries to
investigate ViGen Corporation and their role in these deaths, he soon
finds himself framed for murder. And that turns out to be the least of
his problems…


My review:

Anyone looking for a good suspense/thriller should definitely pick this up. This is the first book I have read by this author and I am already looking forward to more.

This is a well-written story that grabs you from the very beginning and doesnt let go until you reach the end. You cant stop reading, because you have to know what happens next.

The characters are well-developed and interesting. You want to know more about them. You want to know what happens to them. And you really do hope for some sort of happy ending. Bill is a great main character. With a complex past that makes him a much more interesting character. His girlfriend Emily has her own past to deal with in order to make a relationship work with Bill. And G, the mysterious email sender, who seems to know it all. Well he is just a complete mystery. They all come together and their lives intersect in the course of the story and figuring out why some people seem to go crazy and kill people on the streets and what exactly this mysterious corporation has to do with it.

Its a great and easy to follow story with many twists and turns that will satisfy any suspense lover out there. Definitely a book and author not to be missed.

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