Day and Knight

Day and Knight

by Dirk Greyson

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Overview

As former NSA, Dayton (Day) Ingram has national security chops and now works as a technical analyst for Scorpion. He longs for fieldwork, and scuttling an attack gives him his chance. He’s smart, multilingual, and a technological wizard. But his opportunity comes with a hitch—a partner, Knighton (Knight), who is a real mystery. Despite countless hours of research, Day can find nothing on the agent, including his first name!


Former Marine Knight crawled into a bottle after losing his family. After drying out, he’s offered one last chance: along with Day, stop a terrorist threat from the Yucatan. To get there without drawing suspicion, Day and Knight board a gay cruise, where the deeply closeted Day and equally closeted Knight must pose as a couple. Tensions run high as Knight communicates very little and Day bristles at Knight’s heavy-handed need for control.


But after drinking too much, Day and Knight wake up in bed. Together. As they near their destination, they must learn to trust and rely on each other to infiltrate the terrorist camp and neutralize the plot aimed at the US’s technological infrastructure, if they hope to have a life after the mission. One that might include each other.


Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781632167064
Publisher: Dreamspinner Press, LLC
Publication date: 05/04/2015
Pages: 200
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.42(d)

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Day and Knight 3.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Byhyghby h
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
InkedRainbowReads More than 1 year ago
ThreeStar Covert operatives on a gay cruise - what’s not to like? Sunshine, guns, tuxedos and explosions make for an exciting, rather steamy read.Greyson’s characters are endearingly troubled - Dayton is a closeted ex-NSA operative. He is a workaholic computer expert. Knighton is a burned out former marine grieving the loss of his wife and child. The agency they work for remains mired in secrecy to the end of the story. I like both men, but I felt they resolved some huge personal issues a little too quickly. An ordinary cruise is a great backdrop for the subterfuge and covert-ops Knighton and Day are really working on. I enjoyed the interactions between the operatives and the other passengers, especially Day’s ex-boyfriend Blaine. I struggled with this book because it is uncomfortably close to Abigail Roux’s “Fish and Chips” in her Cut and Run series. Not only do the characters have nearly identical jobs and histories, the plot of this story is far too similar for my liking. This may be an awkward coincidence, but for me, Greyson’s book lacks the magic that makes Abigail Roux’s books m/m best-sellers. This is a good story. It kept my interest and made me smile. But unlike its more famous rival, I didn’t think it was a great story. I was given this in return for an honest review by Inked Rainbow Reads. ~Sarah