Barclay, Linwood

10 Articles

Last 30 days
Last 6 months
Last 12 months
Last 24 months
Specific Dates

The Lie Maker

This is Barclay’s (Take Your Breath Away) 26th crime novel: he’s a pro. Some may find it overly convoluted but will still root for Jack to prevail. For mystery lovers.

Take Your Breath Away

In typical Barclay fashion, subplots and characters weave together in a tight, satisfying story. Perfect for fans of suspense novels by Harlan Coben and Lisa Gardner.

Find You First

Barclay (Elevator Pitch) deftly twists and turns all these characters into a taut and engrossing thriller that will keep readers guessing until the end. A definite must-read for fans of Harlan Coben, Jason Pinter, or Christopher Swann.

Elevator Pitch

Fans of psychological thrillers and the author’s previous books will love this. Warning: it might leave some readers a bit uncomfortable next time they enter an elevator. [See Prepub Alert, 3/11/19.]

A Noise Downstairs

Prepared to be blindsided by an ending you didn't see coming. Barclay's nerve-wracking tale will have readers scared to close their eyes at night. [See Prepub Alert, 1/22/18.]

The Twenty-Three

Although this series has been advertised as a trilogy (Broken Promise; Far from True), the fate of several characters are left hanging. Readers hoping for a satisfying conclusion will be disappointed.

Far from True

Sex tapes, secret rooms, and murder are all part of the fun in this new thriller from the best-selling Barclay. He successfully juggles numerous story lines and leaves readers eagerly anticipating the third and final book in the "Promise Falls" trilogy. [See Prepub Alert, 10/4/15.]

Broken Promise

David is an appealing hero, flawed but dogged in his pursuit of the truth. Not all the mysteries are solved in this book, which offers an exciting start to a new series set in Promise Falls. [Seven-city tour.]

A Tap on the Window

Fast-paced, spine-tingling plot twists have long been a staple of Barclay's (Trust Your Eyes) domestic thrillers, and his latest installment does not disappoint. Writing primarily from the first-person perspective, Barclay paints character portraits that are strikingly lifelike and entirely believable. Although the story runs a bit long, the surprising tidbits that are revealed at key points keep the reader engrossed to the very end.

We are currently offering this content for free. Sign up now to activate your personal profile, where you can save articles for future viewing