What does Abraham Lincoln and the Mormon Church have in common? Who knows, but we do know that if it is a matter of national security, and can change the world as we know it, Cotton Malone will be the one to figure it out. In The Lincoln Myth
by Steve Berry, Cotton Malone has once again been called to do a favor for his former boss, Stephanie Nell. What seemed like a simple of task of meeting an agent somewhere turned into a shoot out in the middle of the river. With agents missing and lives on the line, Malone is back to helping Stephanie Nelle and the President of the United States. Cassiopeia finds herself in on the same mission, which Malone knows nothing about, but has the job of getting back into the life of an old friend. It is during these separate but equal missions, relationships and friendships will be tested. There will be a question of what side to stand on, and if the appropriate actions were taken.
I have said it time and time again, I love Steve Berry novels. No matter what the subject matter, I find myself not being able to put them down. This makes you think of the civil war and all previous presidents in a different light. You learn more about President Daniels than you ever have before, and you come to understand what it is like to be between a rock and a hard place. I highly recommend anyone to read this book, but if you haven’t started the series I would start from the beginning. Until next time,
Keep Turning the Pages
90s Born Reader
Cotton Malone is back to fill in the blanks of what happened while in London with his son. A recent stop in Georgia to go by his ex’s house brings up the question of what happened. Pam, Malone’s ex, knew something was different when her son was able to forgive her for the sins of the past. It is difficult to learn that the man who raised you is not your biological father, and then when your mother won’t tell you who is, it is hard to understand and to want to trust her. On their way to the Copenhagen, Cotton is asked to do a favor and transport a young boy back to London because he escaped police custody after witnessing a crime in London. When they make it to London, they are ambushed by fake London police. Cotton finds his son, Gary, kidnapped, the boy has run away, and he is temporarily unconscious on the street. Cotton has found himself in the middle of something again, but this time his son is at risk.
I really enjoyed The King’s Deception. I mean there has barely been a Cotton Malone novel that I don’t like. This one though is about Queen Elizabeth and I found that to be pretty interesting. Steve Berry continues to make fictional history enjoyable to read, and now it’s time for me to go on to the next. Until next time,
Keep turning the Pages
90s Born Reader
Cotton Malone thought that he was going to enjoy a nice weekend in New York with Cassiopeia Vitt. Until he got a call from his old friend and former boss, Stephanie Nell asking him to meet him somewhere because she needed his help. Little did he know that phone call would take his simple weekend in New York and turn it into another adventure for Malone. Malone and Vitt find themselves caught in the middle of the history of the presidency dealing with pirates in times of crisis in American History. Now, these modern day pirates have decided to take matters in their own hands, and only finding a document that has been hidden for about 100 years can save them.
As always I love Cotton Malone novels, and Steve Berry did not disappoint. I typically love the ones in the foreign countries because I get an idea of other countries. This was interesting too because it deals with American History, and I actually know a little bit about that. I love that you get to know the recurring characters more and more as you read, and they start to become a part of you. I will start the next one on my next vacation! Until next time,
Keep turning the pages
90s Born Reader