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    Slow Getting Started but Increasingly Intriguing

    All is not right in Moonlight Cove—a secret that the reader learns in the first chapter of the book. Strange things are happening that will quickly embrace four strangers—an undercover FBI agent, a twelve year old girl, a crippled Vietnam veteran and a documentary film producer who wants to learn what really happened to her dead sister. The problem looks very different from each person’s perspective. The producer sees a cover up for her sister’s death, the FBI agent sees some sort of law enforcement conspiracy, the vet sees his neighbors acting increasingly strangely, and the young girl watches her parents go dangerously insane before hunting her across the wilderness on the outskirts of town. These four individuals make a fine vehicle for exploring the problem of the town and beginning to understand just how outrageous they are, but it’s not until we get into the mind of one of the “converted” (the town’s police chief) that the novel really takes off and we start to learn just how crazy things really are. It’s this look from the inside that made this book work for me as the chief begins to understand that the “conversion” he has helped to force on the entire town has gone very badly off plan. This novel would have been horrific enough if the bad guy’s plan had worked, but as it becomes increasingly clear that the conversion process is out of control, the tension goes through the roof. Midnight is a little slow getting started but by the end of the book you’ll be glad you stuck with it.
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