Harry Lyon was a rational man, a cop who refused to let his job harden his soul. Then one fateful day, he was forced to shoot a man--and a homeless stranger with bloodshot eyes uttered the haunting words that challenged Harry Lyon's sanity: "Ticktock, ticktock. You'll be dead in sixteen... show more
Harry Lyon was a rational man, a cop who refused to let his job harden his soul. Then one fateful day, he was forced to shoot a man--and a homeless stranger with bloodshot eyes uttered the haunting words that challenged Harry Lyon's sanity: "Ticktock, ticktock. You'll be dead in sixteen hours...Dead by dawn...Dead by dawn...Dead by dawn..."
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: February 7th 2006
Pages no: 432
Edition language: English
The Basics Harry is a cop who prides himself on order and logic and everything being in its proper place. So how exactly is he supposed to deal when he learns that a dangerous and incredibly powerful psychic has set his sights on Harry with the intention of killing him by dawn? My Thoughts I’d...
Although the narration by Jay O. Sanders was quite good, I couldn't get through Dragon Tears. I couldn't even get to the halfway point. This book was so full of cliches--it just felt formulaic and pedestrian. I know that Dean Koontz is a popular author, and maybe I'll give another one of his book...
I really wanted to like this book but I found it so hard to get through. The Supernatural element was a bit over-the-top for me and it seemed to take ages for the story to progress because it was full of pointless detail. I liked the concept but maybe my expectations were too high from the beginning...
An ego-maniacal killer with incredible, seemingly unbeatable, supernatural powers chooses his victims among the downtrodden and the weak to play nasty games of hide and seek with, only there's no where you can hide from him. He plays with his victims like a cruel and spoiled child taunting them as h...
Fast-paced, as always with Koontz's books. A good deal of corny dialogue. The villian was interesting. But the heroes of the story solved too few of their problems on their own. Much of the story was driven by coincidence. The God in the Dog (if you've read it, you'll know what I mean). Also, much o...