Crippled by migraines, and suspicious of his psychiatrist, he begins to display sporadic bouts of aggression, particularly against women, especially his ex-fiancee, who seems unable to accept that the relationship is over. After his injuries prevent his return to the army, he cuts all ties with his former life and moves to London.
Alone and unmonitored, he sinks into a private world of guilt and paranoid distrust...until a customer annoys him in a Bermondsey pub. Out of control and only prevented from killing the man by the intervention of a 250-pound female weightlifter called Jackson, he attracts the attention of police who are investigating three "gay" murders in the Bermondsey area, which appear to have been motivated by extreme rage.
Under suspicion, Acland is forced to confront the real issues behind his isolation. How much control does he have over the dark side of his personality? Do his migraines contribute to his rages? Has he always been the duplicitous chameleon that his ex-fiancee claims? And why - if he hates women - does he look to a woman for help?
©2007 Minette Walters; (P)2007 Macmillan Digital Audio
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"My Mistake for Buying Abridged"
I was very disappointed with this book. Not because of the writer or narrator, but because at a couple of places it was very poorly 'abridged'. Half way through a sentence it just cut to a completely different subject. Completely missed chunks out and it was like one minute they were in a kitchen having breakfast and the next they were meeting at a restaurant for dinner. It does serve me right for buying an abridged book. I will never do that again.
Yes I would buy another book from Minette Walters, in fact I would buy the proper version of this book. She is a great writer.
Depends on whether he abridged it or not.
Will tell you that when I read the full version. I would say probably not because follow ups are never as good, nor can I ever remember the first book enough to remember what happened. I guess it depends on whether you have to know what happened in the first to read the second.
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