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It was supposed to be the start of a pleasant weekend in London for master art restorer and spy Gabriel Allonand his wife, Chiara. But a deadly pair of bombings in Paris and Copenhagen has already marred this lovelyautumn day. Then, before he can stop a man he suspectsis about to launch a third attack in Covent Garden,Gabriel is knocked to the pavement—and he can only watch helplessly as the nightmare unfolds.
The haunting memory of his failure to stop the massacre of innocents is still fresh when Gabriel is summoned to Washington—and plunged into a deadly confrontation with the new face of global terror. An elusive American-born cleric in Yemen—once a paid CIA asset whomAllah has granted "a beautiful and seductive tongue"—stands at the center of the explosive plague of death and destruction. And the worst is yet to come . . .
Typical good read from Daniel Silva. Perhaps a bit too typical, if you have read the other Gabriel Allon books you will see the same formula for each. Good story all the same.Published 3 months ago by sydj
I just loved it! I felt until the end that I was part of the story. Very well written, the chPublished 11 months ago by martine
Daniel Silva is a master story teller and I love reading his books. His main character Gabriel Allon is quite fascinating.Published 12 months ago by Charlotte Lortie
Always enjoyable reading. D.S always delivers and this is one of his best. Right up there with the Kill artist
Another silly book with a silly plot and an even sillier ending. Silva needs to learn some of those advanced writing skills like subtlety, texture and nuance. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Greg Coleman
If there is another GOOD writer out there other than Daniel Silva - I'd like to know the name.
I've just finished ALL of the Gabriel Allon series except for the last one not... Read more
Admittedly I am a very latecomer to Daniel Silva's already long list of novels, and incredibly grateful to the friends that pointed me in his direction (I should have listened to... Read morePublished on Sept. 4 2011 by Vlad Thelad