The Killer Collective

The Killer Collective

Book - 2019
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When a joint FBI-Seattle Police investigation into an international child pornography ring gets too close to powerful enemies, sex-crimes detective Livia Lone becomes the target of a hit that barely goes awry, and suspects that the FBI itself was behind it.
Publisher: Seattle :, Thomas & Mercer,, [2019]
Edition: First edition
Copyright Date: ©2019
ISBN: 9781503904262
Branch Call Number: FICTION Eisler 2019
Characteristics: 401 pages ; 22 cm


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Jul 10, 2019

Another great book by Eisler. I totally agree with the previous reviewer that Eisler keeps getting better. He is able to develope characters and build excitement until the very end. Very difficult to put the books down.

PimaLib_ChristineR Feb 06, 2019

Eisler just keeps getting better. As excited as I was to see Dox in Livia Lone's last installment, here we have all the major characters: Dox, Livia Lone, John Rain, Delilah, Larisen and Treven. It's a testament to Eisler's writing ability that with all these killers in one place, each voice is individual without relying on stereotypes to establish character. And for some reason, I found this book to be more lyrical. It's not just the Basho thrown in here and there, but the language Eisler uses balances out his tactical descriptions.

Like in his novel, The Detachment, the characters have trouble developing trust, and in this case, it seems that some of the parties may actually be working against each other. There are plenty of explosions, shootings and chases to keep action/adventure readers happy, and I have to say, I did not see the final reveal coming. Well played, Mr. Eisler. Well played (slow clap).

While this is a stand-alone and you don't need to read any other books first, I think reading Eisler's back catalog is helpful. There are even a couple of references to at least the two novellas I read about Delilah and Larisen, as well as to Livia's background and events in The Detachment. Like I said, not necessary, but it gives a more rounded picture. And as usual, I highly recommend you read this in electronic format. Eisler is a master of the endnote. His links to actual events that helped shape his narrative are both horrifying and invaluable.


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