The President's Daughter

Rated 2.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Kidnapping is a hinky business, fraught with pitfalls. Under normal circumstances, Donovan Creed wouldn’t kidnap a family pet, much less a high-profile target. But Creed’s billion-dollar Swiss bank account has been cleaned out by an unknown hacker, leaving him virtually broke for the first time in his adult life. More

Available ebook formats: epub

About John Locke

New York Times best-selling author John Locke holds a Guinness World Record for eBook sales and is the international best-selling author of 38 books in six different genres. He is the 8th author in history to have sold one million eBooks on Kindle, which he achieved in only five months. Locke has had four books in the top ten at the same time, and eight books in the top 43 at the same time, including #1 and #2. Foreign rights to his books have been purchased by the world’s top publishers. Translations include Russian, Spanish, Catalan, Italian, Japanese, Polish, Hungarian, and Lithuanian, with more on the way.

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Reviews

Review by: Scott Skipper on Jan. 6, 2018 :
Hitman, Donovan Creed, finds the billion dollars in his Swiss bank account missing, and his wife tries to kill him. To add insult to injury, a mobster offers him $1500 to kill a dog that bit him. Eventually, the president’s chief of staff offers him eight million to kidnap president’s daughter. Well, a guy has to make a living, so he takes the job, only to discover that this has been in works for years, and a veritable troop of look-alikes and body doubles are on the government’s payroll. Creed’s overly complex plan evaporates when the president’s daughter voluntarily lets herself be kidnapped.

Okay, it’s a silly story. Now, I’m not one to criticize a silly story. I may have been guilty of writing one or two myself. The President’s Daughter, however, is a bit much. Creed and his partner, Callie, have sex with and kill everyone they meet. The body count is astronomical, and I only recall disposing of two bodies, yet no one seems too concerned to arrest them. The wackiness aside, this book has some issues that don’t appeal to me. It bounces back and forth from past tense to present tense, and it shifts viewpoints from first person narration by the main character to third person narration by unimportant characters. It has its bright moments and a few flashes of humor. Mr. Locke is not shy about claiming some pretty impressive credentials, including million-seller status. This is apparently true. That worries me about the nature of the reading public, but I can’t fault his success.
(reviewed 11 days after purchase)
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