Lee Child ought to be illegal ... His books are utterly addictive. You can't stop reading them. Or at least I can't. Surely that should be a crime.
What page turners, what prose, what landscapes, what motorways and motels, what mythic dimensions! Lee Child does all the things I could never do, and I read, awestruck, waiting impatiently for the next.
A dazzling description of where Reacher meets Child meets Jim Grant. With justice meted out!
You'll emerge from the first 300-odd pages knowing more about [Child's] formative years that you do about your own.
Here is a biography as gripping as one of Lee Child's own bestsellers. Heather Martin digs deep to uncover nugget after nugget. Trust me, this is gold.
Vivid and entertaining . . . a must-buy for any aspiring novelist, thanks in particular to its terrific insight into how Child's first book was written, rewritten, edited, sold and published.
Meticulously researched and hugely insightful, The Reacher Guy will prove to be indispensable reading for Lee Child fans everywhere.
Riveting . . . archival diligence . . . [Martin] is a skilled and audacious interlocutor, too, but her subject is just as adept as interviewee . . . starkly affecting