Greek Fire

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 reviews
When Bill Martin wins an auction on eBay, he gets more than he bargained for. He is surprised to receive not only the Graflex he bid on, but also a rare camera over one hundred years old and some old prints and plates. He soon becomes embroiled in a game of cat and mouse. More

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About G. Penn

I am an author and historian and live in Maryland with my husband, two dogs, and three cats. I have worked in archaeology and many of my ideas come from my travels to the Southwest, the Outer Banks of North Carolina and my travels in Europe.

Greek Fire is the first in a series of adult suspense/thrillers. Andrew Unger, former spy, continues to be confronted by his past - or is his past the problem? Bill Martin, vintage camera owner, becomes deeply involved in Andrew Unger's mystery and wonders if life will ever be normal again.

The Portal is the first in a series of three children's books. The second book will be published in February and the third in the summer of 2014. Three cousins, along with their supernatural friends Bast and Maximus, travel around the world as they work to solves riddles and mysteries.

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Reviews

Review by: Qhaddafy on June 19, 2014 :
Well-written. Well-edited. Page-turner. But the plot is... a little disappointing.

The professional editing service really paid off. I noticed none but one, very minor typo (missing period, chapter 36). No inconsistency in its plot. The grammar looked perfect (I wouldn't actually notice if something was wrong, my grammar is horrible, as seen in this review). The book oozed perfection, just like the pre-ebooks era. Either that, or because this was written and edited in the British side of the English.

The plot was captivating at start, in as much as I actually postponed many other things to finish this book in one day. Unfortunately, doing that added to my disappointment. Throughout the book, I was promised a great deal of dangers, enemies who would stop at nothing for their goals, etc, etc, but what I actually got was... disappointing. Only two enemies encounters, one was not even violent. The protagonist seemed to exaggerate the danger, and the amount of civilians they dragged in further support my suspicion.
(reviewed long after purchase)

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