Divine Justice Audible Audiobook – Unabridged
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Audible Audiobook, Unabridged
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But his freedom comes at a steep price: The assassinations he carried out prompt the highest levels of the U.S. government to unleash a massive manhunt. Behind the scenes, master spy Macklin Hayes is playing a very personal game of cat and mouse. He, more than anyone, wants Stone dead.
With their friend and unofficial leader in hiding, the members of the Camel Club risk everything to save him. Now, as the hunters close in, Stone's flight from the demons of his past will take him from the power corridors of Washington, D.C., to the small, isolated coal-mining town of Divine, Virginia-and into a world every bit as lethal as the one he left behind.
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|Listening Length||11 hours and 33 minutes|
|Whispersync for Voice||Ready|
|Audible.com Release Date||November 04, 2008|
|Best Sellers Rank|| #9,312 in Audible Books & Originals (See Top 100 in Audible Books & Originals) |
#979 in Suspense (Audible Books & Originals)
#3,825 in Suspense Thrillers
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Top reviews from the United States
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I've never warmed up to the Annabelle character (I quit Book 3 in the series mid-way because of her). Don't think I'll be buying any more Camel Club books (if there are any), and I'll think twice about Baldacci. The writing in this book really wasn't up to bestseller standards.
I gave it 2 stars because it does have a bestseller plot.
Stone is on the run, but he knows it’s only a matter of time. He ends up in small town Divine, VA, where there seems to be sinister forces at work. Stone’s desire to help is bound to be his undoing. Stone has a real dilemma on his hands: he has stirred up powerful local criminal elements and he has the national security apparatus on his tail.
The Camel Club finally arrives and provides enough timely help to let Stone live for another day. The plotting is pretty farfetched and needs a new focus, other than Stone’s decades-old problems.
Our hero ends up in a coal-mining town named Devine, which also has a Federal Maximum Security prison on top an abandoned mine. It's also surprisingly prosperous.
And violent. As might be expected, Stone reacts to violence with violence and finds himself solving the mystery of what is going on and why so many murders are being done in a coal-country paradise.
DISLIKE: THE BOOK COVER WRAP WAS WRINKLED, AND HAD A FEW SMALL TEARS, THERE WAS SOME SPOTTING IN THE BOOK, BUT NOT ENOUGH TO INTERRUPT THE READING, OR MAKE IT DIFFICULT. JUST A SMALL DISTRACTION.
TOOK A LITTLE LONGER THAN EXPECTED TO ARRIVE.
Top reviews from other countries
“If you haven't read the earlier books in this series (The Camel Club, The Collectors, and Stone Cold), stop right here. You will like all of those books much more than this one . . . and you will like this one less than you otherwise would if you start with The Camel Club.”
I will give this series another go owing to what I hope is an accurate assessment of this book, ‘Divine Justice,’ as articulated above.
I must say I quickly realised I was starting somewhere in the middle of the series but that wasn’t a big problem as the author neatly recapped on the essentials that had preceded the events of this book.
I enjoyed the book a lot as far as a certain stage and was engrossed with the character of Oliver Stone aka John Carr. He’s a bit like Reacher on steroids and more likeable.
The reason I can’t award more than 3 stars is the plot sometime after Stone finds “refuge” in the town of Divine, Virginia, soon becomes a tad far fetched and for me, stretches the bounds of credibility. The Dead Rock Super Max penal facility events, for example, were farcical and not worthy of a bad B-movie.