Bradley's Ghost

Rated 4.33/5 based on 3 reviews
Bradley’s Ghost is a compelling story of one man’s quest to find those responsible for attempting to destroy the fabric of the American culture. Diabolical events lead FBI Agent Bradley through a maze of deceit at the highest levels of government, a biological attack on the citizens, and a desperate endeavor to find those responsible. And only Bradley’s ghost can provide the answers. More

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Words: 84,910
Language: English
ISBN: 9781465915030
About Ray Derby

The author has been deemed an expert on chemical, biological, and radiological (CBR) personal protection in the emergency management field, holding positions as a Civil Defense Director, a Civilian Disaster Preparedness Officer for the U.S. Air Force and as a Federal Emergency Coordinator. During his career, he provided CBR expertise and support to five U.S. Presidents.

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Reviews

Review by: jacqueline shelburne on March 18, 2012 :
Roller coaster of a ride. Twist and turns through the whole book and a shocking ending. What a great read. J.Shelburne
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Jackie Wyant on March 13, 2012 :
This story was captivating to say the least. I thoroughly enjoyed all of it and I especially enjoyed the way he described the people so you could almost feel you were there on the indian land with them. I think the writer has much going for him and I hope he continues to give us more! He evidently has had a lot of government experience which shows up in his books. I am interested in a story that makes me want to read it until the end and then wish there was more. This one did that! I would recommend this book to anyone who enjoys mystery and intrique. :-) Keep them coming.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Alan James on Feb. 16, 2012 :
The story line in Bradley's Ghost is its redeeming quality. It would have been a great read if the author had a little better grasp of dialog skills. The dialog here was contrived, bordering on 'hokey'. People don't pat each other on the back nearly as often as portrayed here. Repetitive dialog passages became apparent quickly. Another example of repetitive action was the line 'all hell broke loose', used four times in these pages. A little care to use different descriptive passages would help immensely.
Again, the author had a great idea for a story, but, the execution needs work. If you can overlook that, then give it a try ... you might like it.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

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