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Remission: A gripping edge-of-your-seat crime thriller (A DI Frank Keane novel) by [Chatterton, Ed]
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Remission: A gripping edge-of-your-seat crime thriller (A DI Frank Keane novel) Kindle Edition

4.0 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews

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Kindle Edition, 15 Sep 2016
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Length: 480 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
Page Flip: Enabled
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Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 1228 KB
  • Print Length: 480 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: Caffeine Nights Publishing (15 Sept. 2016)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B01KTRUDQY
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Screen Reader: Supported
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #209,402 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

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Top Customer Reviews

Remission is the third book in Ed Chatterton’s Frank Keane series, following A Dark Place To Die (2011) and Down Among The Dead Men (2013). When morally compromised Liverpool cop Keane returns from the United States with $25 million worth of dodgy money, he is dealt a double blow: not only is he diagnosed with cancer, he quickly learns that someone is trying to kill him. While his colleagues find themselves consumed with a routine traffic accident that develops into a murder enquiry, Keane drops out of sight to manage his illness at a bolthole in the country. Little does he realise, a chain of events have already been set in motion that will see him dragged into the centre of a horrifying neo-Nazi terror plot…
Given its status as the third book in an ongoing series, Remission is understandably front-loaded with Frank Keane’s back-story. While this initially feels alienating, it quickly fades into the background as the multi-layered narrative hits its stride. The police procedural aspect may give the book its initial structure, but the story isn’t tethered to this set-up, and effectively combines the initial whodunit hook with a far darker storyline about a merciless German neo-Nazi organisation – and its plans to send shockwaves through Europe.
The Anglo-German narrative adds a welcome cosmopolitan edge to the proceedings, and the story never lingers in one place for too long, with Keane desperate to outrun the men hunting him. Indeed, the chapters that step away from the Liverpool-based investigation are the most compelling: bodies pile-up throughout, and the neo-Nazi antagonists give the story a genuinely sinister edge, especially when tensions bubble up between them, and their threats take on a stomach-churning psychological edge.
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This book was received as a free copy from the publisher so long as I gave a fair and unbiased review. I found the book very enjoyable but given the many references to books 1&2 began wishing I had started by reading those first!
In saying.that the storyline fairly speeds along and has a few unexpected twists and turns.
I have the Frank Keane books 1&2 now on my wish list and look forward to reading those to.
I suspect from the ending that we may see a book 4 and would certainly go for that as well. If you want to know why then I suggest you get a copy.
Note that 5 stars were considered but silly errors on Police ranks allowed only four stars, shame really.
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I received this book free from the publisher, Caffeine Nights, in return for a honest review.

Ed Chatterton's crime thriller, Remission, opens with Frank Keane, a Liverpool cop, in possession of £25 million and incurable cancer. The money comes from a dodgy character from his mission in America to keep schtum about his Stateside business. Suspended from the force, he spends a bit of quiet time in the countryside, but, this being a crime thriller, such peace doesn't last long. Keane will check his shoulder to see if his American "friend" or Liverpool drug gangs are behind him with a gun aimed at the back of his head.

Meanwhile, the body of a woman is found in a van stolen from a Berlin Clinic but which has crashed in Liverpool, leaving both abductors dead and leaving a bunch of weird questions behind.

So begins a trail of blood and terror which Liverpool's MIT try to clear up and from which Frank Keane tries to escape and ultimately solve. It's a thrill-ride and a grim exploration of far right extremism. There's one scene in a zoo where a German Nazi operative is threatened by another in such a way you lose sight of his extremism and experience a real primal fear for him that I almost fell off my chair. I can't remember a time I read something which made me so clammy and fearful, and that includes Ellroy.

Chatterton matches it later at the Holocaust Memorial in Berlin, a scene of horror as grim as anything I've ever read. The buildup is pacy, relentless, cold (and funny). Keane's cancer gives the book a personal urgency which parallels the larger picture and gives the novel some warmth from the cold motives which populate the rest of the story.

There are a lot of characters in the book.
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Verified Purchase
Just getting better every book could not put it down being from Liverpool as well everything was spot on can't wait for the next adventure a great read
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