Don't Look Twice (Ty Hauck Series #2)

( 89 )

Overview

In this dramatic new novel following the bestselling The Dark Tide, a drive-by shooting rocks the posh suburb of Greenwich, Connecticut, and an innocent bystander is left dead.

Detective Ty Hauck plunges into what seems like a vicious case of retribution and follows the trail to a sinister gambling scheme at an upstate casino. Until Annie Fletcher, a young restaurateur in the midst of rebuilding her life, witnesses something she shouldn't have?and immediately runs to him with ...

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Don't Look Twice (Ty Hauck Series #2)

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Overview

In this dramatic new novel following the bestselling The Dark Tide, a drive-by shooting rocks the posh suburb of Greenwich, Connecticut, and an innocent bystander is left dead.

Detective Ty Hauck plunges into what seems like a vicious case of retribution and follows the trail to a sinister gambling scheme at an upstate casino. Until Annie Fletcher, a young restaurateur in the midst of rebuilding her life, witnesses something she shouldn't have—and immediately runs to him with what she knows. Suddenly, Hauck is pulled into a rising storm far greater than it first appeared—a storm wide enough to encompass corruption inside Greenwich's circle of wealthy and powerful citizens. And punishing enough to consume Hauck's own family, and tear brothers apart forever . . . if it doesn't kill them first.

Don't Look Twice is a gripping story of profiteering on an international scale and an emotionally resonant domestic thriller from one of the hottest new talents in suspense fiction.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

At the start of bestseller Gross's twisty second thriller to feature Ty Hauck (after The Dark Tide), the Greenwich, Conn., police detective gets caught in a shooting at a local service station. A young man wearing a red bandana leans out a car window and fires: he nicks Hauck; kills David Sanger, a federal prosecutor; and wounds others. Was Hauck the target? Was it a hate crime directed at the Pakistani who owned the gas station? Or was Sanger the target? As Hauck investigates, potential leads evaporate or end in blind alleys. When the triggerman is shot dead in the Dominican Republic, the Greenwich police chief suggests Hauck should consider the case closed. Hauck decides to continue, despite increasing pressure to desist from many quarters, including the FBI and the owners of the Pequot Woods Resort and Casino. Hauck does "look twice," with results that will change his life radically, though some readers may doubt the wisdom of the choice he makes at the end. 10-city author tour. (Mar.)

Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781615553327
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 3/3/2009
  • Series: Ty Hauck Series , #2
  • Pages: 384
  • Product dimensions: 6.40 (w) x 9.10 (h) x 1.40 (d)

Meet the Author

Andrew Gross

Andrew Gross is the author of the New York Times and international bestsellers No Way Back, 15 Seconds, Eyes Wide Open, The Blue Zone, The Dark Tide, Don't Look Twice, and Reckless. He is also coauthor of five number one bestsellers with James Patterson, including Judge & Jury and Lifeguard. His books have been translated into more than twenty-five languages.

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Read an Excerpt


Don't Look Twice

A Novel


By Andrew Gross
HarperCollins Publishers, Inc.
Copyright © 2009

Andrew Gross
All right reserved.



ISBN: 9780061143441


Chapter One

"Mango Meltdown or Berry Blast?"

Ty Hauck scanned the shelves of the Exxon station's refrigerated cooler.

"Whatever . . ." his thirteen-year-old daughter, Jessie, responded with a shrug, her eyes alighting on something more appealing. "What about this?"

Powie Zowie.

Hauck reached inside and read the brightly colored label. Megajolt of caffeine. Highest bang for the buck.

"Your mother lets you drink this stuff?" he asked skeptically.

Jessie looked back at him. "Mom's not exactly here, is she?"

"No." Hauck nodded, meeting her gaze. "I guess she's not."

In just the past year, forbidding new curves had sprung up on his daughter's once-childlike body. Bra straps peeking out from under her tank top. Jeans clinging to the hips in an "unnatural" way. Gangly suddenly morphing into something a bit more in the range of troubling. Not to mention the newly mastered repertoire of eye rolls, shrugs, and exaggerated sighs. Hauck wondered if the request for an ankle tattoo or a belly piercing could be far behind. "You don't get to win," a friend who had teenage daughters once warned him. "You only delay."

Jesus, he recalled, it was just a year ago that she liked to get shoulder rides from me.

"Toss it in the basket," he said, acquiescing. "One."

Jessie shrugged without even the slightest smile, failing to grasp the significance of his offering. "Okay."

At the end of the aisle, a man in a green down vest and tortoiseshell glasses reached into the cooler and met Hauck's gaze. His amused, empathetic smile seemed to say, Know exactly what you're going through, man!

Hauck grinned back.

A year had passed since the Grand Central bombing. A year since the events set in motion by the hit-and-run accident down on Putnam Avenue had thrust Hauck out of his long slumber and into the public eye. In that year, Hauck had been on the morning news shows and MSNBC and Greta Van Susteren, the case rocking not just the tall iron gates of the Loire-styled mansions out on North Avenue, but the financial circles in New York as well. It had turned Hauck into a bit of a reluctant celebrity—the object of friendly ribbing from his staff and the local merchants along the avenue. Even his old hockey buddies, who used to tip their mugs to him because of how he once tore up the football league at Greenwich High, now joked about whether he knew Paris or Nicole, or could get them past the bouncers into some fancy new club in the city on a Saturday night. Finally Hauck just had to step back, get his life in order.

And keep things on a steady keel with Karen, whose husband's death had been at the heart of the case.

And with whom he had fallen in love.

At first, it had been hard to bridge all the differences between them. She was rich. Hauck was the head of detectives on the local force. Their families, lifestyles, didn't exactly merge. Not to mention all the attention the case had generated. That in solving the mystery of her husband's death Hauck had unleashed something buried and now restless inside her. In the past year, her father, Mel, had taken ill with Parkinson's. Her mother wasn't handling it well. Karen had gone down to Atlanta to help take care of him, with her daughter away at Tufts and her son, Alex, now sixteen, recruited to play lacrosse at an upstate prep school.

It had been a year in which Hauck had finally learned to put much of the pain of his own past behind him. To learn to feel attached again. To fight for someone he wanted. He knew Karen loved him deeply for what he had done for her. Still, a lot of things stood in the way. Not just the money thing or their different families and backgrounds. Lately, Hauck had detected something in her. A restlessness. Maybe a sense of wanting to finally be free after being tied to a man her whole adult life, one who had so painfully deceived her. It was always a roll of the dice, they both knew, how things might work out between them. The jury was still out.

"C'mon," he said to Jess, "grab some M&M's; the boat's waiting."

The autumn chill was late in coming that October Saturday morning, and they were heading out for a final jaunt on his skiff, the Merrily, over to Captain's Island before taking it out of the water for the winter. Maybe kick the soccer ball around a bit—not a mean feat these days for Hauck (whose leg had still not fully healed from the .45 he had taken to the thigh). Grill a few dogs. Who knew how many more of these Saturdays he'd have with Jess. Just getting her up before ten was already becoming a hard sell. They'd just stopped off on the way to fill up the Explorer and pick up a few snacks.

Sunil, who ran the Exxon station next to the car wash on Putnam, was always a friend to the guys on the force. Hauck always made it his habit to fill up here.

As they reached the counter, a woman was at the register ahead of them. The man in the green down vest stepped up, his arms wrapped around two six-packs of soda.

"You guys go ahead." He waved them ahead and smiled good-naturedly.

"Thanks." Hauck nodded back and nudged Jessie.

"Thanks," she turned back and said.

While they waited, Hauck said, "You know, I really hope you'll come up for Thanksgiving this year. Karen'll be back."

She shrugged. "I don't know, Dad."

"You should. She likes you, Jess. You know that. It would make me feel good."

"It's not that . . ." She twisted her mouth. "It's just that it's different. They're, you know . . . rich. Samantha and Alex, I mean, they're nice, but . . ."



Continues...


Excerpted from Don't Look Twice by Andrew Gross Copyright © 2009 by Andrew Gross. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Interviews & Essays

Q: Where did the character of Ty Hauck come from? Is he based on anyone you know?

A: I wanted someone down to earth and a little rugged, a little out of place amid the wealth, power, and self-importance that surrounds Greenwich, Connecticut, where my books take place. I wanted someone who carries a tragic past on his shoulders, yet who learns to free himself from it and live again. Hauck is grounded in reality, yet he is very much a romantic. And in his heart Hauck's a knight-someone who is willing to take on the labors and needs of others at his own peril. He's a man who has a clear sense of the truth and in that sense he's a lot less cynical than I am.


Q: What kind of research do you do for your novels when it comes to plot and character?

A: I'm probably not the most assiduous researcher when it comes to character and plot, because I want my stories to be about everyday people put in dire situations-and how they rise and/or fail to meet those challenges-and I don't want to get overwhelmed by detail. So I try to do in a paragraph or two what most writers might do in pages. Enough to create the context and, hopefully, make readers trust they're in good hands. But I'm not an information provider-I want my stories to move much more quickly that that!


Q: You started out working with a master of the genre. What was it like teaming with James Patterson? What did you learn from him? What was it like leaving the safety of that successful partnership and branching out on your own?

A: Working with Patterson was great! He has an uncanny instinct for ways to propel a story. He is perhaps a better editor than a writer- always askingwhat the essential component in a scene is, when a writer is being too "writerly," what is inherently dramatic. In some books I read. I'm not sure that the author understands the key dramatic moments of his own book. Jim is always able to put his finger on that, and it's an essential talent to have. He also taught me the basics of pace, getting the reader to care about your hero quickly, the merits of detailed outlining, and how to keep infusing your story with surprises, which I think are all elements I've tried to bring to my books.
Do I miss him? In many ways I still do. It was a blessing for me to have one of the keenest minds in the business to bounce ideas off of or shoot pages down to and get an immediate reply. Sometimes I still want to call him! There is no question that my work with him set me up as a writer with an immediate connection of a million readers. Leaving the safety of that writing relationship was never a concern artistically-I knew I could do it on my own. But I was a little nervous because I'd sold The Blue Zone based upon an outline, and I wanted to make sure that the actual book would be as good! That one day, people wouldn't say, "Yeah, the book was okay, but you shoulda read that outline!!"


Q: Most authors have a process, whether it's working diligently for a certain number of hours in a particular place or writing whenever the mood (or the muse) calls. What's your process like?

A: One, I'm a morning writer. I try to work from eight to one p.m. or so, and then spend time setting the stage for what I'm going to do the next day. Since I outline my chapters well ahead, and the structure of my books is roughly a hundred chapters, three to four pages each, I try to write a chapter a day and don't quit until I do. I rarely skip ahead. Even in its clumsiest, most painfully inept form, I get a chapter out. The next morning I begin by going over it, and by the end of that second go-around, it's usually in presentable form. Maybe two or three more sessions, and I insert it into the draft.


Q: What's been the biggest surprise about your success?

A: The biggest surprise of my career? You mean other than waking up a few years back and seeing my name at #1 on the New York Times bestseller list? Probably how difficult it is to successfully market a book-and how few tools there truly are to get that accomplished. The truth is there are no short cuts. You build your base from the ground floor up. And nothing delivers more than consistency. Which is what I strive for.


Q: What are you doing when you're not writing?

A: When I'm not writing . . . I seem to spend an awful lot of time staring up at the ceiling. Trying to figure out what the hell I'm going to be writing tomorrow! When I'm not doing that I play tennis, read a lot about wines, field crisis calls from my kids, and do the cooking most nights.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 89 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(41)

4 Star

(34)

3 Star

(8)

2 Star

(1)

1 Star

(5)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 90 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 11, 2013

    I am buying this book today and I appreciate the reviews of the

    I am buying this book today and I appreciate the reviews of the book as they help me to determine my purchases. That being said I have to agree with other people in that please do not do a book report when writing a review or if you are going to tell the whole plot please preface your review with SPOILER ALERT. After reading some of the reviews i don't buy books as the whole story has been ruined. We buy mysteries because they are mysteries, please don't ruin the anticipation or fun of trying to solve the mystery by revealing it all in your review. Oh and the single star does not reflect my review, but it was the only way I could get into the site to express my request. i love everyone out there who puts in quick concise why they did or did not like a book to those i express my thanks.

    10 out of 16 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 12, 2013

    I Also Recommend:

    Interesting book, I love the setting of the story!

    Interesting book, I love the setting of the story!

    9 out of 9 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 14, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Looked

    The simplicity with which this story begins is the first clever strategy that Andrew Gross employs to bring the reader in to this complex tale of corruption. My first reaction was to think that I was in for a lightheaded romp through some cute capers, but it's not that at all. Nothing is what it seems in this twisting tale. If you enjoy drama, or have a suspicious mind, especially when it comes to politicians, this book is for you.

    7 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 28, 2012

    Good read.

    I enjoyed Don't Look Twice by Andrew Gross, the second in the Ty Hauck series. It kept my attention, had a good plot, and was action-packed. I recommend this book.

    6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 2, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    Suspense Filled

    The book is a page-turner, just when you think you have if figured out, there is another twist. Got this book on bargain table and it was well worth it; read it in a matter of days. It is well-written and does not bogue you down in the minute details.

    6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 3, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Interesting Overall

    The book keeps you guessing on some things but you can easily guess others before they occur. I could not put Dark Tide down whereas I have stalled on this one. But Andrew Gross does keeps you guessing and there are times you get blindsided. I love the characters he presents and carrys over to the next book. I anixously await his next book.

    6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 16, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Andrew Gross hits another home run with Don't Look Twice

    Andre Gross is a genius in this genre, he may be a co-author with James Patterson, but he is an amazing talent in his own right.
    Don't Look Twice is our second novel starring Detective Ty Hauck, who is every one's answer to who a cop should be, intelligent, honest, brave and fearless.
    The characters are so well developed that even as many twists and turns the plot takes you know where you are at all times. I've seen no one write as well as Andrew Gross, his descriptions let you visualize the whole novel and his dialogue is incredible.
    This read had me sitting on the edge of my seat biting my nails from front cover to back.
    It's a first rate crime/detective/mystery novel that's sure to be a best seller!!

    6 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 11, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    Highly Recommend

    I love Andrew Gross all of his books are great and hard to put down

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 20, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    a terrific thriller.

    It has been a year since the Grand Central Terminal bombing (see THE DARK TIDE) and Police Lieutenant Ty Hauck, head of the Violent Crimes Unit of Greenwich, Connecticut, is finally piecing together his life. He and his daughter Jess stop at a local convenience store when a drive-by shooting occurs. The man behind Hauck on the line is killed; the cops are unsure whether Hauck or federal prosecutor David Sanger was the target as they believe David was an innocent bystander.<BR/><BR/>Another possibility is the store owner was the intended target because his sone was one of the teens in a swimming pool when a girl drowned there. The killers screamed out her name as they fled. They find the car, which was stolen. Meanwhile at Pequot Woods Resort and Casino, pit boss Keith Kramer is killed; it turns out he and the victim at the store knew each other. The Federal Prosecutor had separate bank and credit accounts that he concealed from his wife. Every time Hauck feels he makes progress to uncover the powerful people behind the killings, another homicide occurs. The mysterious ¿they¿ blow up his house killing a police officer who was inside at the time. Despite warnings from his boss, the FBI, and the enemy, Hauck keeps investigating.<BR/><BR/>Andrew Gross provides a strong police procedural thriller starring a hero, who understands the advice of his peers is DON¿T LOOK TWICE; but he ignores them and looks for the killers more than twice. The protagonist is a moral person who believes strongly not to back down and let others risk their lives making the inquiries that he feels he should do as part of his job. There is plenty of action as Hauck leaps into one incident after another. Though he may seem too much of a superhero as a single father action figure cop, the support cast brings realism to the mix of a terrific thriller.<BR/><BR/>Harriet Klausner

    5 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 3, 2009

    GREAT BOOK

    Andrew Gross must have written the books he co-authored with James Patterson because Mr. Patterson has gone downhill since he has become famous. His books are getting to be trash.

    4 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 11, 2013

    Great author

    I have read other books by this author and I highly recommend him.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 4, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    A must read.

    I have read every one of Gross's books and he just keeps getting better. When he wrote with James Patterson, those books were extremely good, but now Patterson has gone the way of the dumpster. I read this book in one weekend and recommend it highly.

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 14, 2013

    To the author

    You are better than the sex and profanity in your book. Elimate that and it will be a winner all the way around .

    That is such a turn off to the moral person who would otherwise enjoy the intrigue.

    Our country has gone down the tubes morally. We can be a part of starting to bring it back, little by little by being aware that not everyone wants th
    at trash in our lives. Do your part. Make the next book clean andsee what happens.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 11, 2013

    !

    Once again we have harriet klausner and her excessive cliff note plot spoiler. Others do it as well, it is irritating to have these rude, inconsiterate jerks ruining books for other readers. Bn needs to ban these posters, especially harriet klausner, and delete their posts.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 14, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Captivating Enough

    Book2, in the Lieutenant Ty Hauck series

    This is the author's follow up to "The Dark Tide", its storyline is captivating enough although heavy on old clichés and a touch formulaic in style. It nevertheless has some of the elements to make it a page turner and leave most satisfied and happy.

    This story opens with a bang and keeps a steady pace throughout. It starts one morning with Ty and his daughter waiting in line at the cash of an Exxon station when out of the blue a drive by shooter sprays the establishment with bullets missing them but killing a federal prosecutor in line behind them. Everyone thinks at first it is a revenge gang attack but Ty has other suspicions.

    Ty is not only a witness but he is the head detective in the area and is assigned the case. His initial suspicions are quickly confirmed, there is more to this murder investigation than first meets the eye. He realizes he is on a trail of cover-ups and corruption, a deadly maze linked to a dangerous gambling ring with political connections which eventually lead to devastating results in his own family.

    This story follows much the same pattern as the previous novel. The first similarity pops up when Ty's investigation reveals the widow of the deceased prosecutor was oblivious to her husband's shenanigans. Another is when he is distracted by a young restaurateur who is being harassed by troublemakers. His urge to become a knight in shining armor and his elevated testosterone are bound to get him in trouble sooner or later.....

    I found this novel lacks in character development and originality. After reading the previous novel the structure is predictable and Ty has become a cookie cutter investigator. Nevertheless, I did find the tale interesting.

    2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 28, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Must Read

    I have a new favorite novel and author after reading Don't Look Twice. Andrew Gross spins a compelling suspence thriller into a must read novella. Not only was this difficult to put down, it keeps you wondering whats going to happen next and is big on twists and turns both surprising the reader and wanting more. I cannot wait to read more about Detective Hauck in Gross's other novels and also plan on reading his works in conjunction with Patterson. Definately a must read for all thrill seekers.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 11, 2010

    Andrew Gross book don't look twice

    I really like his style of writing. First read the James Patterson books where he was the co-author. Need to get the rest of this series as I really enjoyed the book

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 26, 2009

    Very Good

    Very good writer, very good book.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 5, 2009

    Very well written

    Good book. I enjoyed the plot and the writing style. I will definitely read more books by this author.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 29, 2009

    Keeps your interest

    Love the charachters. Hope the series keeps going. A little different with a single dad with 10 kids. You don't read that every day.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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