the Disappearance of Jonathan Bloom

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Julian Bowen is young, good looking but not so wealthy as he seems. When he meets a moneylender who's making fat profits from his friends' excesses, Julian sees a chance to wipe out his mounting debts and make a new start; but his plan leaves a group of innocent tourists in deadly danger in the middle of Africa; and meanwhile there are some people in London who want more than their money back More
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Price: Free! USD
Words: 77,530
Language: English
ISBN: 9781301786787
About Martin Sowery

I´ve spent most of my adult life working as a lawyer in business. These days I´m mostly retired as a stroke of good fortune a couple of years back enabled me to divert my full time energies to my interest in writing, given that my two boys are grown up. I live half in the north of England and half in Madrid. I was lucky enough to work in many countries and I´m sure that the contrast of language and culture is a good way to keep the mind fresh. I also have an abiding interest in endurance sports where I started as a bicycle racer, moving on to marathon running and ironman triathlons.

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Reviews

Review by: Ecowitch on June 21, 2013 :
Okay this has taken a bit of time to read but that's largely because other things kept cropping up preventing me getting really stuck into the story. But had I been able to this would've been finished within the matter of a day or two, the story is that gripping. It begins quite slowely with a group of tourists heading out into the heartlands of south east Africa, each to forget their own worries and troubles. Little do they know that one in the midst is not who he says and will not remain the helpful friendly gentleman they all believe him to be, leading to a fight for survival in more ways than one. This book has two stories in one as we follow the group in their battle to survive the trials and tribulations of the savnnah intertwined with the story of Mr Bloom himself and his numerous indiscretions and misdemeanors. The writing is gripping and descriptive and brings the hot savannah plains to life and as the story continues you find yourself cheering on our survivors and wishing for bad things for a certain Mr Bloom. A great read that keeps you engrossed until the very end.
(review of free book)

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