Half-Past Dawn

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Between life and death, between the deepest dark of night and the first rays of dawn, in that moment where we begin to drift from sleep to wakefulness, is where anything is possible . . .

Jack Keeler wakes up one bright June morning to the shock of his life. He gazes in the mirror and sees a half-healed gash over his right eye and a hastily stitched-together wound in his shoulder that looks suspiciously like the result of a bullet. He also notices an intricately designed ...

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Half-Past Dawn: A Thriller

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Overview

Between life and death, between the deepest dark of night and the first rays of dawn, in that moment where we begin to drift from sleep to wakefulness, is where anything is possible . . .

Jack Keeler wakes up one bright June morning to the shock of his life. He gazes in the mirror and sees a half-healed gash over his right eye and a hastily stitched-together wound in his shoulder that looks suspiciously like the result of a bullet. He also notices an intricately designed tattoo—words written in a foreign script—covering the length of his forearm. He’s alone, his house eerily silent without the delightful chatter of his wife and two daughters. He has absolutely no memory of how, when, or why he ended up in such gruesome physical condition.

Jack gropes his way down to the kitchen to call his wife, Mia—an FBI agent—and to find some answers. But before he can pick up the phone, his eyes are drawn to the front page of that morning’s paper. He takes in a large photo of a bridge, the guard rail missing, a skein of tire marks on the roadway. Above the photo, in large black type, a headline that simply reads NEW YORK CITY DISTRICT ATTORNEY JACK KEELER DEAD.

From this mind-shattering opening scene, Richard Doetsch takes readers on a twisting, turning adventure as Jack struggles to find out not only what happened to him, but to his missing wife. As fragments of his memory return, and with the help of a loyal friend, he reconstructs the events of the previous night, which culminated in his being shot and Mia’s abduction. He has only until dawn of the following day to uncover an ancient mystery hidden in the depths of one of the country’s most heavily guarded prisons. Just when Jack thinks he has put all the pieces together and has saved Mia’s life, a final twist occurs that changes everything.

A thriller spanning time, an Asian people out of legend, an assassin who will stop at nothing to avenge his death sentence, and a diary whose contents foretell the future, Half-Past Dawn is a race through the borders of life and death, insanity and reason, and dreams and reality. In the dim light of half-past dawn, nothing is as it appears to be.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
In the latest thriller from Doetsch (The Thieves of Darkness), NYC District Attorney Jack Keeler wakes up one morning to a missing wife, wounds, a mysterious tattoo marring his body, and no memory of the events of the night before. Further compounding his confusion is the headline in the morning paper declaring that both he and his wife, FBI Agent Mia Keeler, died in a car accident.In the next 24 hours, Jack and his friend, retired police detective Frank Archer, work to piece together the night's events. They discover that Mia has been kidnapped by fellow FBI agents and is being held captive by a crazed assassin, Nowaji Cristos, desperate to get his hands on an evidence case. Jack must find the case and his wife before Cristos kills them both. Meanwhile, Jack's strange tattoo is written in the language of a tribe called the Cotis and may provide a clue if it can be translated. Full of shocking twists and turns, and cinematic storytelling and imagery, this is a very satisfying read. (Sept.)
From the Publisher
"Richard Doetsch delivers one of the best thrillers of the year...a gut-wrenching read. The constant shocks and twists will delight the most seasoned thriller fan." —The Associated Press

"This one will keep you guessing to the end." —Suspense Magazine

"A whole new meaning to the term 'thriller'...an incredible story that will leave one wondering until the very end." —Book Banter (blog)

“The story is too compelling to be abandoned before the last word and, even then, it doesn’t let go.” —Murder By Type (blog)

"Half Past Dawn defies description. There simply has not been anything like it. Ever. Full of nonstop action, mindbending switchbacks and psychological puzzles, it will keep you up far into the deepest hours of the night, quite possibly even until…half-past dawn. Richard Doetsch is undeniably the king of plot twists." —BookReporter

"Doetsch delivers a whole new meaning to the term 'thriller,' providing shocking revelations and realizations at the end of almost every chapter. Readers will be left wondering (and dreading) what will happen next, and be physically unable to stop reading.” —San Francisco Book Review

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781439183977
  • Publisher: Atria Books
  • Publication date: 9/27/2011
  • Pages: 368
  • Product dimensions: 6.00 (w) x 9.10 (h) x 1.20 (d)

Meet the Author


Richard Doetsch is the bestselling author of The Thieves of Darkness, The Thieves of Heaven and The Thieves of Faith, as well as Half-Past Dawn and The 13th Hour. He is also the president of a national real estate company based in New York, where he lives with his family.
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Read an Excerpt

CHAPTER 1
FRIDAY, 6:00 A.M.

HALF-PAST DAWN, THE WORLD slowly came to life. The sun crept along the freshly cut grass, over the scattered toys on the back lawn, and through the rear windows of the modest colonial house, the country kitchen filling with morning light as it danced over cream tiles and a wide-plank oak floor.

A tall man walked into the kitchen, his black hair mussed and astray, his lean, muscular body wrapped in a blue robe. His face was strong and intelligent, but carried a certain toughness, while his dark brown eyes had the appearance of seeing far more years than the thirty-nine he had lived.

A Bernese Mountain dog ran to his side, and he crouched down, running his hands through the large dog’s black, brown, and white coat, rubbing his belly and behind his ears. “Hey, Fruck,” he whispered. He always loved giving his pets obscure names that never failed to become conversation starters.

He reached into the fridge, grabbed a Coke, popped it open, and drank half of it as if it were desperately needed air for his lungs. He wasn’t a coffee guy, never had been, preferring his caffeine jolt cold and sweet. He looked around the kitchen, at the overflowing garbage he had promised his wife he would take out more than a day ago, at the ever-growing stack of bills by the phone, and finally, at the lack of bagels, cream cheese, and newspaper on the counter.

Heading through the hallway of the small house, he opened the front door to find the newspaper on the slate step. He picked it up, tucked it under his arm, and took a long, deep breath of the summer morning air. There was a crispness to it, fresh and clean and full of hope. Fruck charged by him, through the door, and out onto the lawn, jumping around in hopes of an early-morning romp. But that would have to wait.

Jack went back to the kitchen, tossed the newspaper onto the counter, and opened the garage door. He shook his head in bemused understanding as he saw his wife’s freshly washed blue Audi parked there. He walked over to it with a smile on his face, opened the door, looked at the gas gauge, and laughed. Empty. Which explained why his white Chevy Tahoe was gone. It had been a forever pet peeve; she would drive on fumes before pulling into a gas station. The following day, without a word, Mia would snatch his car, leaving him to roll the dice on making it to the gas station and come up with an explanation for why he was late for work again.

Mia had always been a morning person, up at 6:00, down to the deli by 6:15 for coffee and bagels, back home, lunches made, the girls packed off to the bus by 7:00 and gone. Mia had probably been up at 5:30, accomplished a day’s worth of work, and was already on her way to the city.

Jack Keeler hadn’t seen 5:30 except from the other side of sleep, when he would crawl into bed and pray for the sun to skip its rise for the day. He always seemed to hit a second wind at 9:00 p.m., his mind kicking into overdrive as thoughts about work and life suddenly became clear. But at 6:30 every morning, his body would wake, whether it had taken in eight hours of sleep or two. Of course, the pain factor would determine if it was a one- or two-Coca-Cola morning.

He grabbed a second can from the fridge and headed upstairs, peering into Hope and Sara’s room—the pink beds made, toys tucked away, the room cleaner than it had been in weeks. The five-and six-year-old Irish twins were inseparable and loved nothing more than climbing all over Jack at night when he arrived home from work. It had been a ritual since they could crawl and was topped only by their love of the ocean.

Jack cut through his bedroom and into the bathroom. As he brushed his teeth, thoughts of the day began to filter in: what awaited him on his desk, what needed to be dealt with. Leaning over the sink, he finally looked into the mirror … and was confused by what he saw.

Above his right eye was a scabbed-over wound, a wound he had no recollection of getting. He ran his finger over it, the sharp, stinging pain shocking him. He leaned closer to the mirror to examine it and noticed the other scrapes along his cheek and neck—not as dramatic but surely something he would have remembered getting.

As he began to probe his memory, something on his left wrist caught his attention. A dark marking on his skin peered out from beneath the sleeve of his terry-cloth bathrobe. Fearing another wound, he quickly slid the sleeve up, only to reveal the last thing he expected.

The tattoo was detailed, intricate, created by an artist’s hands. The design covered his entire forearm, running from wrist to elbow. The ink was of a single dark color, just short of black. The tattoo appeared to be an elaborate woven design of vines and rope, but upon further examination, lettering of a language he had never seen came into a focus like an optical illusion revealed to the mind’s eye.

As he studied the detail, his mind searched back, and the absence of memory scared him. He had no recollection of needles on his skin, of being drunk, of being a fool. He did have a tattoo of a dancing skeleton on his right hip, a drunken mistake made when he was eighteen. He and two friends had them done at three in the morning on the Jersey shore, the alcohol-induced foolishness of youth. To this day, only Mia and four ex-girlfriends were aware of its existence; not even his parents knew. But the small skeleton on his hip was forever undercover; the markings that covered his arm couldn’t be concealed, couldn’t be hidden for long.

Jack turned on the hot water, running his arm through the scalding stream, the underlying skin growing crimson, making the artwork pop. He rubbed his forearm with a bar of soap, grabbed the washcloth, and scrubbed his skin raw. But it was to no avail. The markings were deep … and permanent. Mia was going to be furious.

But the surprise of the tattoo and the facial wounds was quickly forgotten as he removed his robe.

The shock of what he saw sent panic running through him, and he nearly collapsed to the tile floor. The wound was like nothing he had ever seen—black, haphazard stitches holding a dime-sized wound together, dark blue bruises radiating out from its center.

He tilted it toward the mirror and felt nausea rise in him. Something had pierced his shoulder just below the lower left collarbone, and he had no memory of it. There was no question; the improvised checkerboard stitches were not done by a physician. He ran his finger close to it and nearly doubled over in pain, as if he had just felt the bullet make contact.

Without thought, he reached into the cabinet and grabbed the bottle of peroxide, poured it over the wound, and then applied a wide mesh bandage over it. He raced to his closet and quickly dressed in a pair of jeans and a long-sleeved button-down shirt. As he slipped on a pair of shoes, he saw a pair of dress pants, muddy and wet in a ball in the corner. Picking them up only proved to cloud his mind further as they were torn and ruined. He couldn’t remember wearing them, but when he reached into the pockets, he found them filled with his personal effects, proving that, despite his lack of memory, he had worn them recently.

Jack pulled out his wallet from the wet pocket and checked its contents: nothing missing. He found twenty dollars, some change, and the small blue jewelry box that Mia had given him the week before. Opening it, he found it to contain not the cross she had bought him but her pearl choker, the one he had given to her on her birthday three months earlier. Without further thought, he tucked it all in his pocket and raced downstairs.

He picked up the phone and quickly dialed Mia’s cell. Usually known for a calm demeanor and a clear head in a crisis, Jack was in a full-blown panic, his mind on the verge of a nervous breakdown. He had no recollection of receiving the wounds on his body, no memory of what had occurred the night before or even yesterday, now that he thought on it. His mind was slipping through his fingers, and there was only one person he could turn to.

Mia’s cell phone rang once, twice, three times before going to voice mail, and just as Jack began to leave a message, his eyes were drawn to the kitchen counter … to the newspaper that lay there.

He zeroed in on the large center photo, the artificially lit nighttime photo of a bridge, the guard rail missing, black tire marks on the roadway disappearing over the edge.

And above it all, the headline screamed across the page:

New York City District Attorney Jack Keeler Dead

© 2011 Richard Doetsch

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 13 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 13 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 10, 2011

    Confusing and boring

    Even though I've finished reading the book, I'm not sure what happened. From obscure characters that were introduced and then never reeappeared until the end when you had forgotten who they were, to flashbacks that make no sense whatsoever, this book is a long, rambling, chaotic tale about nothing. A waste of time and money.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 19, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    a fascinating taut twister filled with numerous spins

    Manhattan District Attorney Jack Keeler wakes up with no memory of what happened last night. He notices the stiches binding a wound in his shoulder that he has no idea how he got it and looks in a mirror to see a cut over his eye. Confused and frightened, Jack also notices a tattoo on his entire forearm in an apparently a foreign alphabet. In a state of panic, he calls out to his beloved wife Mia the FBI agent and their two young daughters Hope and Sara but no one responds.

    He notices newspaper headlines: "New York City District Attorney Jack Keeler Dead" as his car fell off the Rider Bridge. Mia is dead too. Jack calls his friend retired Frank Archer who is stunned as he read the paper. Frank rushes over, but an intruder enters Jack's home. They tackle him as he is about to leave with the Keeler file and two teddy bears belonging to Hope and Sara. As Frank and Jack work on reconstructing what happened, the beleaguered D.A. realizes Mia lives but was abducted. He begins a quest to save his Mia, but the answers lie in a maximum security prison and a diary that allegedly predicts the future.

    Author of The 13th Hour, Richard Doetsch provides a fascinating taut twister filled with numerous spins including one unexpected final climatic shocker. The story line starts with the stunning eye opener and never decelerates as a desperate Jack will do anything to save his beloved three females. Half-Passed Dawn is a superb character driven suspense tale as readers anticipate a showdown between the frantic protagonist and his apparently Oedipus Complex adversary who will kill anyone to achieve his goal; but nothing is quite like it seems.

    Harriet Klausner

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 27, 2014

    Kept my interest

    Not as good as THE 13th HOUR, but an good story. The ending seemed a little off.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 29, 2013

    awesome book

    This is the 2nd book i have read of this authors books. This one and the 13th hour. Both excellent books!

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  • Posted November 23, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Couldn't Put It Down

    You know, I was almost burnt out on the thrillers until reading this book. I¿ve just read so many that, eventually, they all begin to fit into a certain mold and I have no trouble figuring out what¿s going to happen next ¿ that¿s no fun. Fortunately, this was not the case with Half-Past Dawn. Doetsch definitely pulled one (or ten) over on me and renewed my faith in the genre. He didn¿t try to beef up the suspense with a million plot twists that are either too predictable or make no logical sense within the context of the story; the author obviously put some thought into it and created an awesome story that will keep the reader entertained.

    Aside from that, the characters are well-developed and I was truly interested in them (crazy, huh?). I should mention, though, that the characters are very typical of the genre and are not unique in and of themselves. They have the jobs you might expect, the family, and the friends. That doesn¿t take away from the story though. As I said, it¿s the situation these characters are thrown into that will keep you guessing. I really enjoyed this book and I¿m actually tempted to read it again, just so I can internalize how stupid I am for not picking up on certain clues ¿ self-deprecation, now that¿s a testament to a book¿s quality! If you pick up Half-Past Dawn, plan on devoting the next 12 hours to finishing it because you won¿t be able to put it down.

    Reviewed by Brittany for Book Sake.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted November 13, 2011

    Disappointing thriller

    The fly-leaf led me to buy this book, as it sounded very promising. The book plot was winding and poorly written with very little character development. What little development there was led me to dislike the main character anyway, so perhaps that was a good thing. The whole book was completely unrealistic as far as the plot and action goes. The dialogue was just weird. Who talks like that? I was very disappointed, but I slogged through the whole book despite all that. I do not recommend this. Actually, this kind of reminded me of a horrible Ted Dekker book I read. So if you enjoy his writing, then maybe this is for you. ;-) The only good thing about the experience was when I finished I found a book called The Informationist in our hotel room; it was much more engaging and readable.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 24, 2011

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    Posted November 9, 2011

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    Posted November 7, 2011

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    Posted October 8, 2011

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    Posted March 10, 2012

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    Posted February 13, 2012

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    Posted October 19, 2011

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