Reflexive Action by D. R. Evans, Paperback | Barnes & Noble
Reflexive Action

Reflexive Action

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by D. R. Evans
     
 

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Five years ago, one of the wealthiest businessmen in America was assassinated by a professional sniper who was never caught. Now, the dead man's brother has finally tracked down his brother's killer. The assassin, a man known only as Kelton, has retired and is happily married, living on the outskirts of London, his past buried and forgotten. But when a bomb

Overview

Five years ago, one of the wealthiest businessmen in America was assassinated by a professional sniper who was never caught. Now, the dead man's brother has finally tracked down his brother's killer. The assassin, a man known only as Kelton, has retired and is happily married, living on the outskirts of London, his past buried and forgotten. But when a bomb explosion kills Kelton's wife and maims his daughter, the past comes flooding back, and now it is Kelton's turn to seek revenge — with the help of the British government's super-secret intelligence agency, GCHQ, and its American counterpart, the NSA.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780738832845
Publisher:
Xlibris Corporation
Publication date:
12/28/2000
Pages:
340
Product dimensions:
5.54(w) x 8.42(h) x 0.86(d)

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Reflexive Action 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
FanAV More than 1 year ago
It's the story of one man and his quest for vengeance. It's also an exploration of whether or not it can be justified. The story weaves interesting characters in a technical environment with thick plotlines that span global locations. If you enjoy Tom Clancy novels you'll find yourself right at home with Reflexive Action. Although somewhat less of a "techno" book than some Tom Clancy efforts, a superb read none the less. The plot is quite good, and probably somewhat more realistic than the world wars that act as the backdrop to most of Clancy's novels. The action sequences are excellent, and as the tension builds toward the end of the book you really will not want to put it down. All in all this is Evans at his best, and is well worth a read, even if normally you wouldn't touch a Clancy type of book.