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The emotions, Unconditional love and The depths on Pinterest

The emotions, Unconditional love and The depths on Pinterest

Author: Raye Harris, LynnTitle: Hot and Bothered24514289 Want to Read Rate this book 1 of 5 stars2 of 5 stars3 of 5 stars4 of 5 stars5 of 5 stars Hot and Bothered (Hostile Operations Team #8) by Lynn Raye Harris (Goodreads Author) 4.­39 of 5 stars 4.­39 · rating details · 100 ratings · 38 reviews He can never have her. Having her means the end of his career in the Hostile Operations Team. But when he learns she’s carrying his child, he’ll have to make a choice… Ryan “Flash” Gordon has been drawn to Emily Royal bin Yusuf since the first moment he met her. But she’s a terrorist’s widow, which means she’s completely off-­limits. A HOT special operator can never be with a woman whose name is on government watch lists the world over. But when Emily begs him for just one night, he can’t refuse. The next morning, she’s gone. Not just from his bed, but from his life. Emily can never clear her name—or can she? When a rogue CIA operative offers her a chance to put her past behind her and do something for her country, she leaps at the opportunity—even though it means leaving behind the man she’s fallen in love with. But not before she lets herself have one night with him. One night with stunning consequences…Links from our usersDear user, you can suggest a new link to this book. Help us to make General-Ebooks better! edit genres Genres by usersbetaCommentsNo comments yetPlease wait...



Bruno at his Best – 5 Stars At the time of writing this review, Children of War is the most recent book in the series. If you note the short time between my review of this book and the first in the series, it will reveal that this has become on of my favorite crime series. Martin Walker has the ability to write characters that are multi-dimensional, likeable, charming and realistic. His most recent installment also proves to be one of his best and shows continued growth in the series. Plot Summary This time around Bruno is drawn into a web of intrigue that covers Islamic Terrorism, the French treatment of the Jews during the Holocaust, the limits of criminal responsibility and the effects of war and conflict on the young. Early in the book, Bruno is contacted by a former colleague and is advised that a young man has been found in Afghanistan claiming that he is originally from St. Denis, the hometown of Bruno. It is revealed he is the adopted son of a local Muslim family. The young man is autistic and was supposed to be in a specialized school run out of one of the biggest Mosques in France. At his return, many claims are made about this young man that do not fit the character that the town has come to know. His return results in danger to many individuals in St. Denis as it appears that some Islamic Extremists are hunting the young man. The relatively simple matters turns into a matter of national importance as Bruno once again finds himself seconded into the service of the Brigadier. Lots to Love The plots in each of the books in this series are complex. They cover multiple storylines and varying topics. In my opinion, this book contains the best and most complex plot yet. It wonderfully explores the damage war inflicts on those who live through it. All of the novels have explored, in part, how war effected the main character Bruno. Much of his life has been filtered through his experience. Beyond this we see how the young man, Sami, is changed by jihadism and Islamic terrorism, a modern war. This is contrasted nicely with a parallel storyline that reveals the details of two Jewish children who were hidden and protected during the Holocaust.If you are reading this review and you haven’t yet started this series, I strongly recommend you grab the first one and get reading. For every dark element in the book, Martin Walker provides a corresponding elements of light. This results in a serious storyline and serious crime but it is seen through the eyes of characters that have not let this darkness overshadow their lives. The characters are fleshed out and interesting. While there are a few reoccurring elements (the appearance of the Brigadier) most of the growth of characters are relationship rise and fall in an organic manner. The characters seem real and their situations plausible.This will, without a doubt, be one of, if not the best, series that I discovered in 2015. If you want crime and mystery but don’t want to hand in your soul to get it, I suggest you visit Bruno, Chief of Police. Previous Post The Shut Eye by Belinda Bauer Next Post The Fraud by Brad Parks (Carter Ross #6) Categories5 Stars Bruno Favorite Audiobooks of 2015 Hot Off The Press Martin Walker MysteryTagsBruno chief of police crime france french holocaust islam jew jewish martin walker muslim mystery terrorismTim is a lawyer, sports fan, parent, husband and book lover. He runs his own legal practice and is the founder of The Literary Lawyer book blog and a contributing writer for baseballbabble.com. Tim loves to share his love of reading by providing reviews to entertain as well as provide information to help you make an informed reading decision.[…] Chief of Police and Children of War are two of the Bruno, Chief of Police novels, I featured on the blog. I was completely charmed by […]Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Your Comment Your Name Your Email Your Website URL Tracks WordPress Theme by Compete Themes.





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