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The Twelfth Card: Lincoln Rhyme Book 6 Kindle Edition
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From the Sunday Times bestselling author of The Goodbye Man, discover Jeffery Deaver's chilling series featuring much-loved protagonists Lincoln Rhyme and Amelia Sachs.
How can Lincoln Rhyme catch a killer who leaves no trace?
Sixteen-year-old Geneva Settle is running from death. She may only be a bright high school student researching a paper on one of her ancestors, but someone sees her as a threat. Someone who will stop at nothing to prevent her from digging up the past. Someone on a mission to kill.
Lincoln Rhyme and his partner Amelia Sachs are called to the case. They may have tracked down some of the world's most brilliant criminals, but this particular hunt is posing more questions than answers. Where will their prey strike next? What is the historic secret he's so desperate to protect? And how can anyone catch a killer who leaves no trace?
To find the answers, Sachs is going to have to search a crime scene that's over 140 years old and attempt to uncover a secret that that may strike at the very heart of the United States constitution . . .
'The pace is terrific, the suspense inexorable, and there is an excellent climax . . . If you want thrills, Deaver is your man' Guardian
"Deaver's Lincoln Rhyme novels . . . are masterpieces of modern criminology." -- "Philadelphia Daily News"
"A master of ticking-bomb suspense." -- "People" --This text refers to an alternate kindle_edition edition.
From the Publisher
- ASIN : B002VHI8K4
- Publisher : Hodder & Stoughton (18 September 2008)
- Language : English
- File size : 2047 KB
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- X-Ray : Not Enabled
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 580 pages
- Best Sellers Rank: 86,211 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
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On a more positive note, I did still enjoy the main character's storylines, which is probably the only reason I'd pick up another in the series.
Lincolm Rhymes does not exactly.hide the information, but deduces the informatin- and therefore the killer from seriously obscure, and therefore difficultly 'detected' means