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Prince of Fire:
Gabriel Allon, art restorer and spy, is back in Venice, when a terrible explosion in Rome leads to a disturbing personal revelation: the existence of a dossier in terrorist hands that strips away his secrets, lays bare his history. Hastily recalled home to Israel, drawn once more into the heart of a service he had once forsaken, Allon finds himself stalking an elusive master terrorist.
Gabriel Allon is recovering from his grueling showdown with a Palestinian master terrorist, when terrorism comes to find him once again. An al-Qaeda suspect is killed in London, and photographs are found on his computer - photographs that lead Israeli intelligence to suspect that al-Qaeda is planning one of its most audacious attacks ever, straight at the heart of the Vatican.
The Secret Servant:
Gabriel Allon is summoned once more by his masters to undertake what appears to be a routine assignment: travel to Amsterdam to purge the archives of a murdered Dutch terrorism analyst who also happened to be an asset of Israeli intelligence. But once in Amsterdam, Gabriel soon discovers a conspiracy of terror festering in the city’s Islamic underground, a plot that is about to explode on the other side of the English Channel, in the middle of London.
|Series:||Gabriel Allon Series|
|Product dimensions:||5.10(w) x 7.00(h) x 1.40(d)|
About the Author
Photo of the author: John Earle, photographer
Date of Birth:1960
Place of Birth:Michigan
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
I bought these three books to use while driving on a lengthy road trip. My husband and I found that time goes by much more quickly when we have a book to listen to while driving. Neither of us have ever read Daniel Silva, so I relied on the reviews to decide on these. The first one we listened to was the Prince of Fire, and it ended up being our least favorite of the three. It was hard to keep track of the different characters and we just lost track of the plot on a few occasions. The second two, The Messenger and Secret Servant were better and we found them easier to follow. I'm not sure I'd purchase another Daniel Silva CD -- perhaps I need to read one of his books and decide if it is the abbreviated CD versions that were troublesome or if its just Mr. Silva's writing style.