Martin Stillwater has a vivid imagination. It charms his loving wife, delights his two little daughters, and gives him all the inspiration he needs to write his highly successful mystery novels. But maybe Martin’s imagination is a bit too vivid… One rainy afternoon, a terrifying incident makes... show more
Martin Stillwater has a vivid imagination. It charms his loving wife, delights his two little daughters, and gives him all the inspiration he needs to write his highly successful mystery novels. But maybe Martin’s imagination is a bit too vivid… One rainy afternoon, a terrifying incident makes him question his grip on reality. A stranger breaks into his house, accusing Martin of stealing his wife, his children—and his life. Claiming to be the real Martin Stillwater, the intruder threatens to take what is rightfully his. The police think he’s a figment of Martin’s imagination. But Martin and his family have no choice but to believe the stranger’s threat. And run for their lives. But wherever they go—wherever they hide—he finds them…
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: July 5th 2006
Pages no: 512
Edition language: English
A borrowed sackful of horror audio has kept me company this month and I have a few more to go yet. One common factor I have noticed is that the more stretched a plot-line, the higher the incidence of trademarks. Go on, check it out, I'm right aren't I!? It is as if the author Herbert/Koontz/King/Sau...
Just good Dean Koontz. To be honest, I read this book years and years ago, but can remember how much I loved it. It was around the time when I started to read DK and I just remember going out and stocking up on his books.
even if you are not into the typical koontz you might like this it is GOOD
Dean Koontz is one of those authors I see all over the place, but have never read anything by. I thought it was about time, and actually really enjoyed this book. If they're all this good (or better), I definitely won't mind reading more of him.
Confusing, forgettable and cliched - Koontz at his worst, yet again. One guess at what the author's religion is after reading this, and I hope you find The Christian Viewpoint to be riveting, because this is chock full of that. Who wants to bet that Koontz wrote this shlock to pay the bills?