Psychic Reprieve: Deception and Reality

Psychic Reprieve: Deception and Reality

by Mitchell Nevin

Paperback

$17.99
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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781936617197
Publisher: Lemon Press
Publication date: 08/15/2013
Pages: 344
Product dimensions: 5.00(w) x 8.00(h) x 0.72(d)

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PSYCHIC REPRIEVE: DECEPTION AND REALITY 4.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Absolutely loved the humor that involved an otherwise serious plot...one with a serial killer and a terrorist.  The scenes from such places as Eau Claire, Wisconsin, where I attended college, and those from Milwaukee, where I grew  up, were really well done.  Overall, I thought the book was one of the better fictional books that I've read in sometime. 
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Mitchell Nevin did it again. I really liked his first book, The Cozen Protocol.  Psychic Reprieve was a solid follow-up.  The scenes from the Mdiwest--Milwaukee, St. Paul, Chicago, La Crosse, and Eau Claire.--were interesting, as I have been to so many of these cities. A great plot line made the characters very interesting.  
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
There is a certain buzz that Mitchell Nevin has generated from some members of law enforcement. From reading "Psychic Reprieve," I could tell that the author has a solid grasp of the police process. I recognized the bomb scare portion of the plot being an actual event turned into fiction. There is a also a drone attack that occurs in the early part of the book that, besides being very realistic, caused me to chuckle. I also found the characters funny and refreshing. A black college pitcher (R.C.), an Irish cop from Chicago (Gannon Burke), and an Italian-American identity thief from St. Paul (Luigi Fabriano), plot their comebacks from a short stint at "Club Fed" from an Italian restaurant in Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Even the owner of the restaurant, Drina's Pasta Palace, was a intriguing caricature. The plot of the novel focuses on R.C.'s psychic visions -- a serial murderer and a terrorist -- and how he and his cohorts manage to use his reputation as a visionary to make a few extra bucks and leverage within the criminal justice system. In between, the trio confronts a host of situations that are both challenging and funny.