Like Men Betrayed

Review 718 Like Men Betrayed Kindle ISBN 074512156X ä John Mortimer
  • Like Men Betrayed
  • Hardcover
  • null
  • John Mortimer
  • English
  • 08 March 2017
  • 074512156X

About the Author: John Mortimer

Review 718 Like Men Betrayed Kindle ISBN 074512156X ä John Mortimer John Clifford Mortimer was a novelist, playwright and former practising barrister Among his many publications are several volumes of Rumpole stories and a trilogy of political novels, Paradise Postponed, Titmuss Regained and The Sound of Trumpets, featuring Leslie Titmuss a character as brilliant as Rumpole John Mortimer received a knighthood for his services to the arts in 1998.Series Rumpole of the BaileyRapstone Chronicles


ä DE781CC ✓ ↠´ John Mortimer Kindle á Like Men Betrayed AFC7683 ☆ Like Men Betrayed ☆ A truly empathetic book How scary to find out your own son is dishonest and cannot be trusted Yet, how can you not try to save him from himself.This remarkable book forces Christopher Kennet to leave his safe, ordered life to search for his son in the dubius and dangerous underworld of London Great read with an interesting look at humanity. Christopher Kennet has dined at the same club for twenty five years his home and marriage are perfectly ordered, as is his solicitor s practice But when Kennet suspects that his estranged son,Kit, has been doing something extraordinary with the property of a valued Kennet s home and marriage have been comfortably stable for the pastyears But when his estranged son Kit does something extraordinary with the property of a valued client, Christopher must leave his comfortable life behind, and enter his son s dark, sinister ↠´ John Mortimer Kindle á Like Men Betrayed world ☆ Like Men Betrayed ☆ A truly empathetic book Like Men Betrayed How scary to find out your own son is dishonest and cannot be trusted Yet, how can you not try to save him from himself.
This remarkable book Like Men Betrayed forces Christopher Kennet to leave his safe, ordered life to search for his son in the dubius and dangerous underworld of London Great read Like Men Betrayed with an interesting look at humanity.
Christopher Kennet has dined at the same club for twenty five years his home and marriage are perfectly ordered, as is his solicitor s practice But when Kennet suspects that his estranged son,Kit, has been doing something extraordinary with the property of a valued client, Kennet is forced to leave his comfortable world behind In search of his son, Kennet enters Kit s hard world the London of late night cafes, pimps, whores, disenchanted students, and shadowy men who pursue dubious, and dan Christopher Kennet has dined at the same club for twenty five years his home and marriage are perfectly ordered, as is his solicitor s practice But when Kennet suspects that his estranged son,Kit, has been doing something extraordinary with the property of a valued clien A middle aged laywer discovers the shady business dealings of his son and tries to remedy the situation.
Mortimer uses a lot of similes, but they re usually good ones It seemed to me that a few of the characters could have been dialled back and a few others broughtto the fore But the protagonist was a guy I could root for, despite his imperfections and a personality so unlike mine It s an attention keeping read, though the ending could have been better.
Let me begin by saying I really enjoy John Mortimer s writing, his Rumple, his commentaries etc.
, however I must say his dedicated prose what I have read Like Men Betrayed leaves me cold This joyous writer with a great turn of phrase which at times is evident here seems to me to come up short in his so called serious novels seeing to paint wholly inadequate characters I had to constantly remind myself that this Noir approach was written in the early 1950s and while it is in some manner reflective of that g Let me begin by saying I really enjoy John Mortimer s writing, his Rumple, his commentaries etc.
, however I must say his dedicated prose what I have read Like Men Betrayed leaves me cold This joyous writer with a great turn of phrase which at times is evident here seems to me to come up short in his so called serious novels seeing to paint wholly inadequate characters I had to constantly remind m

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