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Publisher's Summary

This is the story of an ancient religious icon pilfered at the end of WWII and its consequences for a family and a nation.

Theft of the Master aims to appeal to the listener seeking more from a novel than a good listen. It weaves an intricate web, speckled with an assortment of finely described characters spanning different historical periods and continents. The story moves along at a terrific rate and entices the listener to discover how the circle will be completed. Theft of the Master has all the ingredients of a top-class thriller.

© and (P)2007 M-Y Books

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  • hfffoman
  • 11-29-15

First rate reading, second rate writing

Would you try another book written by Edwin Alexander or narrated by Alex Jennings?

I chose this book solely because I like Alex Jennings's reading. I would not read another by the author

What does Alex Jennings bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you had only read the book?

He has a very pleasant voice, the expression is good without going over the top, and the dialogue is varied and convincing.

Any additional comments?

This is crime thriller set in four countries, featuring a bit of art, a lot of murder and scene changes across four countries. The main character is Al Hershey, a private investigator with a military past and a cynicism resembling that of many other private investigators in novels and films.

The story is passably interesting for a light read. The writing is decidedly second rate, with none of the characters brought to life except Hershey who doesn't extend beyond two dimensions. The dialogue at times feels juvenile and unconvincing with naive comments and unnecessary explanations. If it was pitched as a teenage crime novel I would have given it 4-5 stars.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful