Reviewed by Martha Artyomenko
About the Book:
In college, Griffin McCray and his four best friends had their lives planned out. Griffin and Luke Gallagher would join the Baltimore PD. Declan Gray would head to the FBI and Parker Mitchell would go on to graduate school as a crime scene analyst. But then Luke vanished before graduation and their world–and friendships–crumbled.
Now Griffin is a park ranger at Gettysburg, having left life as a SWAT-team sniper when a case went bad. The job is mostly quiet–until the day he captures two relic hunters uncovering skeletal remains near Little Round Top. Griffin just wants the case to go away, but charming forensic anthropologist Finley Scott determines that the body is modern–a young social justice lawyer missing since spring–and all evidence points to the work of an expert sniper. When FBI agent Declan Gray takes over the case, past and present collide. Griffin soon realizes he’ll need to confront some of the darkest days of his life if he–and those he cares about–are going to escape a downward spiral of murder that crosses continents.
This book was easier to get into for me than some of this authors other books, but still a slower moving suspense book.
I enjoyed so many little pieces of it, and found that in looking for the killer, I lost some of the relationships that were building. It got a little choppy in places for me, and was difficult to follow, but in the end, I did want to continue on and enjoyed the majority of it.
I would recommend this book for more teens that enjoy suspense, although it does have mention of a few more graphic crimes, it is fairly light stuff and not inappropriate or heavy on the romance.
This book was given to me for review by Bethany House Publishers. The opinions contained herein are my own.