Title: Never Look Back (Criminal Profiler #3)
Author: Mary Burton
Never Look Back starts off with a Bam and readers will be pulled into the story unable to put it down leaving them tried the next morning.
The characters are tragic as always but they always seem to have a light that keeps them from destruction or death.
Melina and Jerrod work well together as they fight though the crime that is present to them in a way that will turn the stomach of even the hardest edge agents.
The story flows smooth and the different points of view will have readers wanting more.
Mary Burton is able to tell a chilling story with madness that will have readers wanting more.
Thank you to Netgelley and the publisher for the advance copy of Mary Burton Never Look Back.
After multiple women go missing, Agent Melina Shepard of the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation makes the impulsive decision to go undercover as a prostitute. While working the street, she narrowly avoids becoming a serial killer’s latest victim; as much as it pains her to admit, she needs backup.
Enter lone wolf FBI agent Jerrod Ramsey. Stonewalled by a lack of leads, he and Melina investigate a scene where a little girl has been found abandoned in a crashed vehicle. They open the trunk to reveal a horror show and quickly realize they’re dealing with two serial killers with very different MOs. The whole situation brings back memories for Melina—why does this particular case feel so connected to her painful past?
Before time runs out, Melina must catch not one but two serial killers, both ready to claim another victim—and both with their sights set on her.
Kindle Edition, 332 pages
Expected publication: July 1st 2020 by Montlake
Mary Burton, whose latest novel is Hide and Seek, loves writing suspense, getting to know her characters, keeping up with law enforcement and forensic procedure, morning walks, baking, and tiny dachshunds. She also enjoys hunting down serial killers, which she does in her New York Times and USA Today bestselling novels. Library Journal has compared her work to that of Lisa Jackson and Lisa Gardner, and Fresh Fiction likened her writing to that of James Patterson.