Duplicity by Fin C. Gray | Book Review
England, 2003. Tom McIntyre is a worried man. Debts are piling up, his career is in free-fall, and his family life is under strain. Only his wife, Alison, remains unswerving in her support of him. Close to rock bottom, Tom clinches the deal of a lifetime and then tragedy strikes, putting everything Tom values at risk.
In the aftermath, a toxic mix of grief, substance abuse and blame leads to different paths for the family. Duplicity is a story of lost innocence, radicalisation, and family bonds. Can grief, love and hate be reconciled? And can Tom repair his fractured family?
Fin C. Gray
28 November, 2019
No. of Pages:
Paperback, 294 Pages
This book was well written and enjoyable. Not so much that I couldn't put it down, but I always looked forward to getting back to it. Also, I didn't guess the ending, which is rare for me. There were so many elements to the story that just didn’t connect. I was intrigued to find out the ending, so I kept reading to find out what happened. Luckily, in the end, all of those little pieces fit together so neatly to create a really great mystery! The characters have been well written and the story is great as well. Anyone who reads this genre will absolutely enjoy it and be involved in it. It has got mystery, suspense and all the ingredients for a good thriller. Every page is full of thrills and excitement.
The twists and the turns in the plot were absolutely amazing and I found completing the book as quickly as I could. The book is pretty long and yet nothing seems boring or lengthy or extra. It just steadily builds its tempo and keeps you in its grips. This one is brutally entertaining and I would definitely look forward to read other works by the author in future.