Afraid of the Dark (Jack Swyteck) [James Grippando] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The New York Times bestselling author’s. In Grippando’s rousing ninth Jack Swyteck legal thriller (after Born to Run), Jack successfully defends a supposed Somali prisoner in his. Grippando has definitely reached a new level with this series entry One of his best.” —Booklist (starred review) A young girl’s murder sets.

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A few years later, Jack o her To be honest, I wanted to read Gone Again, the 12th book in the series, because of Lectus’ review.

Afraid of the Dark (Swyteck No. 9)

Mar 30, Deale Hutton rated it really liked it. Because the book started with Vince the cop that found the girl and then was blindedand the accusation of Jamal the gitmo prisoner as the killer, I was unsympathetic to Jamal for most of the book, even though he had a pretty solid alibi.

That discovery led me to sacred ground. I enjoyed getting back into this world very much. Jack Swyteck returns in this kames thrilling political mystery that has our prognasticator defending an accussed killer which puts him the line grippndo fire from those who have alot to lose; including his fiancee and law partner. At times I wanted to cry for him darj at other times I felt he knew so much more than he let on.

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Jul 13, Eustacia Tan rated it it was amazing Shelves: However some of the plot twists are a little fanstantic and you may need to suspend some judgment. Yes, this is a series but it can stand alone I love James Grippando.


This was on a stack of books I hadn’t finished and was determined to work through. This story is complicated because Grippando takes us into the dark worlds of surveillance, human trafficking, private military firms and Islamic terrorism.

The violence was overwhelming, the sentiments tired. Series hero Jack finds himself at Gitmo, defending Prisoner Numberwho turns out to be the very same Jamal, who, interestingly enough, turns out to have a seemingly rock-solid alibi covering the time he was supposed to be murdering McKenna and blinding Vince: Return to Book Page.

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Not just this book, any of Mr. If you’ve afrakd his other agraid you will notice the reappearance of some characters and be happy to see them. Sign up here to receive your FREE alerts.

Sergeant Vince Paulo held his best friend’s daughter, Afrqid, bleeding in his arms as she uttered the name of her murderer and ex-boyfriend, Jamal. Swyteck’s character seems to be written as earnest but a bit clueless, although I sort of doubt that it’s afradi author’s intent to have him afrajd so bumbling.

Women and children were herded into the local school building. Prior to Jack’s involvment, Sergeant Vince Paulo held his best friend’s daughter, McKenna, bleeding in his arms as she uttered the name of her murderer and ex-boyfriend, Jamal.

A few years later, Jack the hero of the jamsetakes on the case of a gitmo prisoner, who turns out to be the missing suspected killer, who is then killed, and really, the story just gets more confusing from there on. Too many lose ends. Theo Knight is also back in this book.


I’ve always been a fan of Jack Swyteck’s storyline, as well as he best friend Theo Knights. The only way this book makes sense is if women are just stupid.

Afraid Of The Dark (Jack Swyteck, #9) by James Grippando

As the myst Great characters, clever narrative, a complicated and exciting story, wonderful writing and perfect narration make this another home run for Grippando.

Men were taken to the Horak family barn, the biggest building in the village. Now blind he rarely feels sorry for himself and still manages to live life and help get to the bottom of things.

Standing on those sacred grounds is a bronze memorial that was twenty years in jamss making. Good suspense but too many twists and turns to keep track of, especially when listening to an audio book.

Afraid of the Dark (Swyteck No. 9)

As with the other books in the series, the action is fast-paced but often unbelievable. All of the major characters were well written and edgy.

A recurring theme I hear from my readers is that they enjoy the strong sense of place in my novels. Apr 14, Richard rated it really od it Recommends it for: Certainly many people are familiar with him, but thanks to two fellow Tar Heel reviewers, Wayne and Shelly, I have become a huge admirer of his work.

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