A Killer Harvest
A new thriller from the Edgar-nominated author of Trust No One and Joe Victim about a blind teenager who receives new eyes through corneal donation and begins to see and feel memories that he believes belong to the previous owners a detective and a serial killer. Joshua is convinced there is a family curse. It's taken away his biological parents, robbed him of his eyesight, and is the reason his father Logan, the detective who raised him, is killed while investigating the homicide of a young woman. The suspect, Simon Bowers, is killed by Logan's partner Ben, whose intentions are murkier than expected. After this tragedy Joshua is handed an opportunity he can't refuse: a new pair of eyes. But a mishap during the surgery leads to Joshua unknowingly getting one eye from his father, and the other from Simon. As Joshua navigates a world of sight, he gets glimpses of what his eyes might have witnessed in their previous life. Memories, truths, and lies Joshua discovers a world darker than the one he has emerged from. What else has he failed to see? Meanwhile, Simon's accomplice Vincent is bent on revenge, going after the loved ones of those involved in Simon's death and Vincent is drawing closer and closer to Joshua. Thriller virtuoso Paul Cleave is back with another riveting story of hidden secrets and unspeakable horrors that will keep readers guessing until the very last page.

A Killer Harvest Details

TitleA Killer Harvest
Author
LanguageEnglish
ReleaseAug 1st, 2017
PublisherAtria Books
ISBN-139781501153013
Rating
GenreThriller, Fiction, Mystery, Mystery Thriller, Horror

A Killer Harvest Review

  • Chelsea Humphrey
    January 1, 1970
    Have you ever discovered an author that you felt was immensely talented but widely under appreciated? This is exactly how I feel regarding Paul Cleave. Don’t let the description suggest that this book contains a B-rated story; it’s precisely the opposite. I’m glad the cover includes the insinuation of cellular memory in the description, as I think many readers would be turned off if this was somehow the big twist of the book. Knowing that going in led me to open my imagination and suspend my nee Have you ever discovered an author that you felt was immensely talented but widely under appreciated? This is exactly how I feel regarding Paul Cleave. Don’t let the description suggest that this book contains a B-rated story; it’s precisely the opposite. I’m glad the cover includes the insinuation of cellular memory in the description, as I think many readers would be turned off if this was somehow the big twist of the book. Knowing that going in led me to open my imagination and suspend my need for a realistic plot. If you can do that, you might have the same 5 star experience that I did while reading A Killer Harvest. So yes, cellular memory is the backbone of the theme of this novel, but it’s just a fraction of what makes this book so neat. Cleave has taken care in crafting a story that is both complex and layered, thus revealing a web of multiple POV snippets that complete the big picture. The first few chapters really gripped my attention, followed by about 25% character building scenes with a slow burning suspense. This worked REALLY well for me, as I’ve been craving contemporary mystery/thrillers with a combination of the slow burn and high action. There are quite a few characters in this story, which made me appreciate the way the author chose to ensure we had all the important details down and a connection to our characters before yanking the chain and pulling us quickly through the remainder of the book. I read 75% of this book in one sitting; I literally didn’t even break for the bathroom or food. GO CHELSEA! I was also extremely pleased with the pacing between twists, big and small. There were lots of smaller AHA moments alongside major, jaw dropping twists, and I can honestly say I didn’t see the biggest reveal during the final 100 pages. I’m still trying to shove my tongue back in my mouth and force myself to blink. If you are like me and are tired of thrillers that boast a Gone Girl level twist which the entire plot depends upon, you’re in luck! A Killer Harvest is not one of those tales; the twists are fantastic and unexpected, but the relationships and emotions between the characters are what really drew me in to caring about what happened, more so than figuring out the ending. Speaking of, no spoilers here, but I REALLY love how he chose to end this book. Let’s just say it gave me the heebie jeebies and the creepy crawlies. :)I haven’t had the pleasure of reading Cleave’s series yet, but if it’s anything like A Killer Harvest then I’ll need to read them stat. The cover gives off such a creepy vibe and really portrays the tone of the book well. I think readers who are looking for a little variety in their thrillers will appreciate what the author has created with this story; while cellular memory has become quite a popular theme amongst psychological thrillers and mysteries recently, I feel this one stands out due to the sheer fact the author had me constantly questioning “But what if this COULD happen?” This book was able to take a science fiction like topic and ground it as a contemporary story unlike any I’ve read before. Highly recommended to the reader who is looking to expand their appetite for delicious thrillers and add a little variety to their TBR stacks. I can’t wait to find out if this book thrills you the way it did me!*Many thanks to Atria Mystery Bus for providing my copy; it was a pleasure to provide my honest thoughts here on the blog.
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  • Zoe
    January 1, 1970
    Gritty, dark and undoubtedly one of the best surprises of the year!A Killer Harvest is a spine-chilling, often macabre, well-crafted thriller, with a side order of science fiction, that takes us on the hunt to find a missing woman and the vicious, sadistic serial killer responsible for her disappearance.The characters are intriguing, well-developed, and complex. And the story starts off with a bang, simmers nicely with some mild action and character development, and then quickly spins at breakne Gritty, dark and undoubtedly one of the best surprises of the year!A Killer Harvest is a spine-chilling, often macabre, well-crafted thriller, with a side order of science fiction, that takes us on the hunt to find a missing woman and the vicious, sadistic serial killer responsible for her disappearance.The characters are intriguing, well-developed, and complex. And the story starts off with a bang, simmers nicely with some mild action and character development, and then quickly spins at breakneck speed through unforeseen twists, well-timed surprises, murder, depravity, and unimaginable wickedness right up to the very last page and the fantastically creepy ending.A Killer Harvest truly is an exceptionally riveting novel that will not only fascinate, shock, disturb, and frighten you, but will also leave you contemplating the idea of cellular memory and the potentially horrific consequences of "evil" being stored in all cells.I have to admit when I requested this book I was expecting a good book, but this book is not only a good book it's a great book. I loved it, and I can guarantee this will not be the last time a book by Paul Cleave will be on my TBR list.Thank you to NetGalley and Simon & Schuster Canada (Atria Books) for providing me with a copy in exchange for an honest review.All my reviews can be found on my blog at http://whatsbetterthanbooks.com
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  • Sarah Joint
    January 1, 1970
    This book is intense in every way. There are moments that feel like the grand finale... but the book just keeps going. It deals with a lot of really fascinating topics... cellular memory, questions of morality, the bonds of friendship, and a teenager experiencing vision for the very first time in his entire life. It's very twisted and definitely threw me for a couple of loops, I was almost having a hard time keeping up! This is my first Paul Cleave read and I'm impressed. He's an author I plan t This book is intense in every way. There are moments that feel like the grand finale... but the book just keeps going. It deals with a lot of really fascinating topics... cellular memory, questions of morality, the bonds of friendship, and a teenager experiencing vision for the very first time in his entire life. It's very twisted and definitely threw me for a couple of loops, I was almost having a hard time keeping up! This is my first Paul Cleave read and I'm impressed. He's an author I plan to add to my "must read" list. The chapters are short and relatively concise. The stress I felt for the characters was real!One niggle: some of the dialogue. I rarely hear anyone use the word "nor" but at least two of the characters did, one being a teenager. Some of the speech just sounded unnatural to me, especially coming for someone so young. Very small issue in an incredibly well done book, so it doesn't really affect my opinion. Joshua firmly believes that he's cursed. In his defense, he has experienced a lot in his short life. He was born blind, and his biological parents both died very young in separate incidents when he was a baby. He's been cared for since by his aunt and uncle, who've become his mother and father... so I'll refer to them as such, as he does. They all seem to have a healthy and loving relationship... until his dad is killed in the line of duty. His partner Ben then kills his murderer, a man named Simon that was known to them.His dad has one last gift for Josh: his eyes. He had informed his partner that he wanted them given to his son. A local doctor has performed the groundbreaking operation several times. Left no time to grieve for his father or even begin to accept his death, Josh is rushed into the operating theater. Thanks to an inept intern, there's a mix up... Josh does get one eye from his father, but the other came from the man that killed him, Simon. He can now see, but he starts to experience strange dreams and memories... glimpses into a past he didn't experience. His troubles are far from over.Meanwhile, the best friend of the slain murderer is out for revenge. He's determined to get retribution for his loss, and it's not long before Josh and his loved ones are in his sights. (Sights, get it? I'll stop.)An extremely well put together story. Suspend any disbelief you may experience and enjoy the crazy ride. I was given an ARC of this book from Net Galley and Atria Books, thank you! My review is honest and unbiased.
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  • Brenda
    January 1, 1970
    Good cops/bad cops.Innocent people.A doctor.Good intentions.A blind eye. Several, in fact.Moral compasses turned off kilter.Ethics.Guilt.Cellular memory. True or false?This book started off with a bang. I honestly flinched a few times.The book is really good, and parts of it are great. Cleave made me feel the wonder and amazement Joshua Logan experienced after his eye transplants. The changes in Joshua’s life as he enters the “seeing” world are things we sighted people would never consider.The c Good cops/bad cops.Innocent people.A doctor.Good intentions.A blind eye. Several, in fact.Moral compasses turned off kilter.Ethics.Guilt.Cellular memory. True or false?This book started off with a bang. I honestly flinched a few times.The book is really good, and parts of it are great. Cleave made me feel the wonder and amazement Joshua Logan experienced after his eye transplants. The changes in Joshua’s life as he enters the “seeing” world are things we sighted people would never consider.The crimes are gruesome and shocking. I love how Cleave doles out clues and then lets the reader connect the dots just when the detective does. He lets the reader in on the details while temporarily hiding the big picture. Then he starts opening little windows and the big picture becomes evident. One might think Paul Cleave has one twisted mind.Scary premise for this book, if you stop and think about the ramifications.
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  • Elizabeth of Silver's Reviews
    January 1, 1970
    One thing after another happened to Joshua Logan so he figured he and his family had a life-long curse.Joshua was born blind, his parents died, he grew up with his loving aunt and uncle as his parents, and then his father got killed in the line of duty.A KILLER HARVEST was a very tense thriller. At first I thought it was going to go the route of Stephen King, and that almost scared me away, but I kept on going and am glad I did.The characters were believable and authentic for their roles, but we One thing after another happened to Joshua Logan so he figured he and his family had a life-long curse.Joshua was born blind, his parents died, he grew up with his loving aunt and uncle as his parents, and then his father got killed in the line of duty.A KILLER HARVEST was a very tense thriller. At first I thought it was going to go the route of Stephen King, and that almost scared me away, but I kept on going and am glad I did.The characters were believable and authentic for their roles, but were they connected by chance, by fate, or by corruption?A KILLER HARVEST was an excellent thriller packed with an amazing storyline, multiple murderers, and a lot of secrets.Every time you moved to the next chapter the intensity increased and made A KILLER HARVEST difficult to put down.If you enjoy thrillers, characters hiding things, and non-stop tension, you will enjoy A KILLER HARVEST. The ending will have you on the edge of your seat and feeling as though you can’t turn the pages fast enough. 5/5This book was given to me free of charge and without compensation by the publisher in return for an honest review.
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  • Purple Country Girl (Sandy)
    January 1, 1970
    I received a copy of A Killer Harvest from Netgalley in exchange for an honest review.I really liked the premise of A Killer Harvest and was excited to dive into it. A blind teenager, Joshua, receives a double corneal transplant following the death of his policeman father but (and it’s a big but) something goes wrong and he receives one cornea from his father and the other from the man who murdered him. Soon after, Joshua begins to see things he doesn’t understand, almost as if these things he s I received a copy of A Killer Harvest from Netgalley in exchange for an honest review.I really liked the premise of A Killer Harvest and was excited to dive into it. A blind teenager, Joshua, receives a double corneal transplant following the death of his policeman father but (and it’s a big but) something goes wrong and he receives one cornea from his father and the other from the man who murdered him. Soon after, Joshua begins to see things he doesn’t understand, almost as if these things he sees are memories - but someone else’s memories. The book opens with Joshua’s adoptive father, DI Mitchell Logan, and his partner DI Ben Kirk, at a construction site asking questions about a missing, and presumed dead, woman. Things quickly escalate to a dangerous situation and Mitchell is killed by their suspect, Simon Bower, who, in turn, is killed by Ben. As this all plays out, it’s clear that the two policemen may not have been acting above board. What exactly they were up to before Mitchell is killed is unclear and there are a lot more questions than answers.Mitchell wanted Joshua to have his “eyes” in case of his death and the teenager is quickly taken to the hospital to undergo the procedure. No one knows there has been a mix-up with the eyes. The procedure is successful and Joshua can see for the first time. You feel for Joshua not just because he has lost his father but also because his friends almost immediately distance themselves from him. They are blind and the teens had all been attending a special school which Joshua can no longer attend. He has gained his sight but has lost so much.When Simon Bower’s partner decides to exact revenge for his friend’s death, things start to get complicated. At this time, I feel the story starts to get a bit out of control. The violence increases as the believability factor decreases. The idea of cellular memory is interesting and while I was initially intrigued, the more I read, the more I felt it was a bit over the top here. There is suspension of belief and then there is you’re kidding me, right? The implausibility of the story was too much for me in the end. I like the basic idea in A Killer Harvest and the writing is solid and the story moves quickly. There are quite a few characters and, unfortunately, not all are well-developed. Joshua is a good character that evokes sympathy in the reader. He rarely catches a break and, even with his newly-gained sight, things are difficult for him and you can’t help but root for the teenager. Aside from the far-fetched elements, there is an underlying mystery which is good and there is a twist that I didn’t see coming. A lot of readers love A Killer Harvest and I think those who are better able to suspend their belief will enjoy it more than I did.
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  • *Avonna
    January 1, 1970
    Check out all of my reviews at: http://www.avonnalovesgenres.comPaul Cleave is now on my MUST READ list and I feel he should be on every fan of thrillers book shelves, too!I read “Trust No One” and loved it, so I was very happy to get this ARC of his new book. Now I can add A KILLER HARVEST to this year’s list of my favorite books. I am in love with this author’s writing, plotting and pacing. When you think you are at the climax or you have everything figured out Mr. Cleave continually throws an Check out all of my reviews at: http://www.avonnalovesgenres.comPaul Cleave is now on my MUST READ list and I feel he should be on every fan of thrillers book shelves, too!I read “Trust No One” and loved it, so I was very happy to get this ARC of his new book. Now I can add A KILLER HARVEST to this year’s list of my favorite books. I am in love with this author’s writing, plotting and pacing. When you think you are at the climax or you have everything figured out Mr. Cleave continually throws another plot twist, big or small, into the mix which makes you even more anxious and desperate to continue reading. Joshua Logan believes he is cursed. He was born blind and lost his biological parents at a young age. He was taken in by his uncle and aunt, who he now calls mom and dad, but he can never take his happiness for granted. While investigating a suspect believed to be a serial killer, Joshua’s detective father is killed. His partner kills the killer, but the curse has struck again. Joshua’s dad left a specific request in his will. If he was ever killed, his eyes would go to Joshua for a transplant and a chance at sight. As the donated eyes are transported to Joshua’s operating room, there is a mishap and Joshua receives one of his father’s eyes and one of the serial killer’s eyes which were also taken for donation.After the surgery, Joshua begins to have strange and disturbing dreams. Sometimes he feels like he is seeing his father’s death from his father’s perspective and sometimes from the killer’s. He is also able to identify people that he has never seen before. As Joshua tries to deal with all the changes in his life, the serial killer’s accomplice is out to avenge his friend’s death. Joshua and all those close to him are in danger.You may believe that you know how this will end from the brief summary above and past thriller plots, but in the hands of this author, you are so wrong! I could not stop thinking about this book when I had to put it down and could not wait to get back to it. Mr. Cleave knows how to masterfully take the reader on a journey that makes the unbelievable possible. I definitely need to start working my way through this author’s past catalogue. I highly recommend this book to all and especially those who love older Dean Koontz and Stephen King works that take a normal situation and twist it.Thank you so much to Atria Books and Net Galley for allowing me to read this eARC in exchange for an honest review. It was my pleasure!
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  • Steven
    January 1, 1970
    Thanks to Netgalley and the publishers for providing me with a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review.Paul Cleave is severely underrated here in the US. He's a big deal, I think, in the thriller market. I've read four of his books now, and every time, I read that final page and shut the back cover thinking, "Damn, this guy is GOOD at writing." Seriously, he writes page-turners with good characterizations, twisted plots, and creative scenarios.This creative scenario is based around th Thanks to Netgalley and the publishers for providing me with a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review.Paul Cleave is severely underrated here in the US. He's a big deal, I think, in the thriller market. I've read four of his books now, and every time, I read that final page and shut the back cover thinking, "Damn, this guy is GOOD at writing." Seriously, he writes page-turners with good characterizations, twisted plots, and creative scenarios.This creative scenario is based around the concept of cellular memory -- that donated organs can pass on memories and feelings. Interesting spark for a story, and this tale definitely weaves that scientific potentiality into the story well.Ironically enough, I didn't see the ending coming (bad pun intended -- SEE, blind kid getting his sight from donated eyes, come on, that's funny!) even though, after reading through the final twists, I feel like I *should* have seen it coming. That's yet another reason Cleave is one of my favorite thriller writers, and I'm savoring working my way through his works without rushing to burn through them all -- I don't want to run out before more are on their way.Pick up a Paul Cleave book. I doubt you'll be disappointed. 4.5 stars, highly recommended.
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  • Dorie
    January 1, 1970
    Did not Finish. One quarter of the way into this book and I can't read it. It is just too sick and depraved and I can only imagine what is coming. Nope, this one isn't for me. This book is so completely different from Trust No One which I thought was a very good book. This one borders on the horror genre, most defintely. I'm so disappointed :(
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  • Sam (Clues and Reviews)
    January 1, 1970
    Believe it or not, I have never read a Paul Cleave novel before! I know, I know, from what I hear, I am seriously missing out. I was pretty pumped when #cjsreads decided to pick up A Killer Harvest, the newest publication by Paul Cleave for one of our August reads. Chelsea, my good friend from The Suspense Is Thrilling Me, had raved about this one to me months ago so I was going in with pretty high expectations. I am glad to report that this novel met (and surpassed!) all my expectations. I bing Believe it or not, I have never read a Paul Cleave novel before! I know, I know, from what I hear, I am seriously missing out. I was pretty pumped when #cjsreads decided to pick up A Killer Harvest, the newest publication by Paul Cleave for one of our August reads. Chelsea, my good friend from The Suspense Is Thrilling Me, had raved about this one to me months ago so I was going in with pretty high expectations. I am glad to report that this novel met (and surpassed!) all my expectations. I binge read this one over the course of a few hours and was left with a serious book hangover. Sort of a mix between sci-fi, thriller, and mystery, Cleave weaves a seriously addicting novel from the first pages. A detective is killed in the line of duty and his murderer (a known serial killer) is also killed. Hours later, a blind teenager, Joshua, goes into surgery to receive a set of eyes to try and restore his vision; after a mishap, the teenager receives his sight after obtaining one eye from the detective and the other from the serial killer. As Joshua gains his sight, he begins to recognize people he shouldn’t recognize (after all he has never seen them before) and seeing memories from someone else’s life, leading him to realize that perhaps he is dealing with cellular memory. As Joshua begins to discover what this means, and another murderer hell bent on avenging his partner’s death, Joshua finds himself in grave danger. Crazy, right??I loved how this novel sort of had a sci-fi, medical thriller vibe but it was extremely realistic. Could this potentially happen in real life? Maybe? I’m not sure but it absolutely had me thinking there was a truth to be told. Cleave has a serious honesty about his writing that had me hooked. I loved the characters and found Joshua extremely likeable and relatable, even as a young adult character. The story never felt young or over exaggerated (which is a problem I often find in adult literature with a YA narrator). Cleave was able to find a perfect balance. This book was non-stop action and I found myself violently flipping pages as I devoured this novel. The ending was my absolute favourite. I loved how Cleave chose to tie all the various storylines together. Overall, I would highly recommend this novel for anyone who enjoys a fast paced, thrilling read. I gave it 5/5 stars.
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  • AnisaAnne
    January 1, 1970
    What if you could see the world through the eyes of others? A blind teenager receives the gift of bilateral corneal transplants. Joshua has been blind since birth and on his father's death, receives his eyes. A surgical mishap leaves Joshua unknowingly receiving one eye from his father and the other from another body. The retinas of these new eyes are like memory film in a camera, and suddenly Joshua has access to his father's memory and the memory of Simon Bowers, a killed murder suspect. Joshu What if you could see the world through the eyes of others? A blind teenager receives the gift of bilateral corneal transplants. Joshua has been blind since birth and on his father's death, receives his eyes. A surgical mishap leaves Joshua unknowingly receiving one eye from his father and the other from another body. The retinas of these new eyes are like memory film in a camera, and suddenly Joshua has access to his father's memory and the memory of Simon Bowers, a killed murder suspect. Joshua's dad, Inspector Mitchell Logan and his partner Ben Kirk, were the detectives involved in Simon's case. Joshua has to find the strength to brave himself into a new visual world with an all-access pass into danger, deception, and unspeakable horror. Wow. What an intense and well-written book. Paul Cleave is a master of suspense. He carefully and timely takes you down a path of multiple points until the surprising twists of in last few pages. The details of the scenes are so realistic with details of time, space, and senses. (Can you feel the nail gun firing in you cause I did?) Cleave develops his characters right from page one. Subtle comments, thoughts, and behaviors give his characters a multidimensionality, even if they have a brief cameo. The phenomenon of cellular memory provides the underlying backbone of this tale. As a person living with a spouse with an organ transplant, the subject of cell memory was a personal draw to Cleave's novel. The first two chapters are gripping and confounding and lay the groundwork for the plot. Following, we meet Joshua, our engaging protagonist. Joshua has lived a life through his senses, his mind, and his cane. His vulnerability is displayed when his father dies and after he sees for the first time since birth. Joshua navigates through newfound flashbacks and terrifying realities from the donors' eyes. We rally alongside Joshua as he learns the truth about his new world. Can he trust what he sees? I highly recommend this book by Paul Cleave, and I look forwards to discovering more of his novels.Thank you, NetGalley and Atria Books for this ARC in exchange for my honest review.
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  • Judy Collins
    January 1, 1970
    Paul Cleave, the internationally bestselling powerhouse New Zealand author returns following Trust No One landing on my Top 10 Books of 2015 and Five Minutes Alone making its way to my Top 30 Books of 2014 with yet another jaw-dropping twisty suspense horror thriller — A KILLER HARVEST. It is indeed "Killer." An avid Cleave fan: What sets this author apart from the competition? Many things. Tops: His creativity, talent, and his wicked dark humor! Oh, and what a cover! Dynamite. Atria i Paul Cleave, the internationally bestselling powerhouse New Zealand author returns following Trust No One landing on my Top 10 Books of 2015 and Five Minutes Alone making its way to my Top 30 Books of 2014 with yet another jaw-dropping twisty suspense horror thriller — A KILLER HARVEST. It is indeed "Killer." An avid Cleave fan: What sets this author apart from the competition? Many things. Tops: His creativity, talent, and his wicked dark humor! Oh, and what a cover! Dynamite. Atria is killing it! I kept swishing at the last page, hoping for inspiration from the author. Would love to know the spark which ignited this story. Those who enjoyed the movie Blink (1993) and Seven Pounds (2008) will be fascinated with A KILLER HARVEST — a new unique twist which keeps on spinning . . . Now back to the book. Cellular Memory Horror. Dark secrets. Poor Joshua Logan. He has had a run of very bad luck. A family curse. (I would say he is on to something here, for sure). His dad jumped in front of a bus a few months before Joshua was born. He did it to save a small girl he never met who had slipped away from her mother’s grasp and had stumbled into the street. A hero? A dad who was missing in his life. His mom was in his life for five months before meeting a bus of her own, in the form of a brain embolism. Predestination. Blind from birth. Biological parents gone. Joshua’s world is black. It has been his entire sixteen years. The curse made sure of that. Now his current father (his aunt and uncle), Detective Mitchell Logan is killed. On a case. The suspect construction foreman, Simon Bowers. What do a killer and a cop have in common? Eyes. Detective Inspector Ben Kirk (Logan’s partner) takes out Simon. However, before he takes him out, he needs to get answers to a few health questions. The clock is ticking. Mitchell and Ben wanted to improve the world. Taking organs from the evil to give to the good. The four best friends through high school: Mitchell (cop), Michelle (vet), Ben (cop), and Ben’s brother Jesse (teacher). A dad's promise. He wanted his eyes to go to his son, Joshua. Detective Vega, once again states his dad was a hero. No hero left for him. The guy that killed his dad was a bad guy and his dad makes sure that guy could not hurt anyone else. However, now there is Simon’s friend, Vincent who wants revenge. He is a nasty one as well. Joshua is the recipient of his dad’s eyes. He is hoping to be able to see the world his dad saw it. The new Joshua Logan is going to see for the first time, something he has wanted more than anything—just not at this price. The curse is not about balance. It takes and takes. However, there was a mishap by a technician. His dad’s eyes and the killer’s eyes were dropped. Switched in error. Now, Josh has one of each. The interesting twist is how he knows, or suspects. His mom says he owes it to his dad to be the best man he can. Was his dad a criminal as well? The Doctor: Twenty-eight years of harvesting organs. For the last five years, a doctor has been harvesting them from the likes of Simon Bower. Those killed in the commission of crime have had their names retroactively added to the database of organ donors whether they want to donate or not. From a cabin in the woods, abduction, dogs, torture, blood, a woman, death. Josh begins seeing things. A nightmare or is he seeing things from the owner of his new eyes? Will his eyes and cellular memory give him two perspectives in order to solve a crime? A vampire named Frederick in his books, to bullying, a partner in crime, danger, a serial killer, a girl named Ruby Carter, and a scar he has inherited. How many others are having weird dreams from their own donor?Wow, Cleave knows how to create complex plot twists and intensity! Cellular memory takes on an evil twist (s) and no one does it better than Cleave. When the line (s) between good and evil are blurred.The secrets of the past refuse to keep quiet in this razor-sharp, unputdownable, taut thriller. Readers will be immersed until the final page while never trusting a surgeon again in this lifetime. I am beginning to suspect Paul Cleave/Stephen King may be long lost, brothers. Looking forward to someone picking up his Cleave’s books for the wide screen. I want a front row seat! Also how about Cleave for a guest appearance on Younger (TV series) with Atria. A special thank you to Atria and NetGalley for an early reading copy. Once again, top book list for the year. JDCMustReadBooks
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  • Mainlinebooker
    January 1, 1970
    This is going to seem like a schizophrenic review. On one hand, I really really enjoyed this and was spellbound from beginning to end. On the other hand, I thought the basic premise so absurd that I had to keep myself from smirking. With full disclosure, I am medical so it prejudiced me in a way that might not affect other readers. A blind teenage boy's detective father is killed by a criminal in a horrific scene. However, his father's wish is that his son receive his eyes as a gift. When both t This is going to seem like a schizophrenic review. On one hand, I really really enjoyed this and was spellbound from beginning to end. On the other hand, I thought the basic premise so absurd that I had to keep myself from smirking. With full disclosure, I am medical so it prejudiced me in a way that might not affect other readers. A blind teenage boy's detective father is killed by a criminal in a horrific scene. However, his father's wish is that his son receive his eyes as a gift. When both the criminal and father's eyes are mixed up prior to surgery, the boy receives one eye from his father and another from the criminal. When the son begins to have vivid dreams that seem to come from the criminal's vision, the theory of "cellular memory" is introduced. That, along with the tension from someone who is trying to destroy anyone who was loved by his father's work partner, leads to a game of who-dun-it! In the course of this , I found some elements more silly than realistic, but still was enthralled. Morality issues of good vs evil, and how do you define those parameters plays out throughout the novel as well. Despite my misgivings, I couldn't put this quick read down. It is a perfect beach read and if one can just enjoy the plot you will have a rollicking good time.
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  • Carol
    January 1, 1970
    A Killer Harvest by Paul Cleave5★'sA blind teenager receives a corneal donation and begins to see and feel memories from their previous owner...a homicide detective who was also his father. Joshua is convinced there is a family curse. It’s taken loved ones from him, it’s robbed him of his eyesight, and it’s the reason why his father is killed while investigating the homicide of a young woman. Joshua is handed an opportunity he can’t refuse: an operation that will allow him to see the world throu A Killer Harvest by Paul Cleave5★'sA blind teenager receives a corneal donation and begins to see and feel memories from their previous owner...a homicide detective who was also his father. Joshua is convinced there is a family curse. It’s taken loved ones from him, it’s robbed him of his eyesight, and it’s the reason why his father is killed while investigating the homicide of a young woman. Joshua is handed an opportunity he can’t refuse: an operation that will allow him to see the world through his father’s eyes. As Joshua navigates a world of sight, he gets glimpses of what these eyes might have witnessed in their previous life. What exactly was his dad up to in his role as a police officer? There are consequences to the secret life his father was living, including the wrath of a man hell bent on killing, a man who is drawing closer and closer to Joshua. Joshua soon discovers a world darker than the one he has emerged from.What did I think?I have read almost all of Paul Cleave's books and found each one to be equally as interesting and entertaining as the one before. I would be hard pressed to choose a favorite...but this one...A Killer Harvest would have to be very close. The "bad guy" characters who received the organ transplants, are nearly all drawn so that you have to feel some empathy if not actual sympathy for them. The "good guys" are not as good as they should be...but you have to wonder if they meant to do the right thing and just got caught up in the tangled web they created. I can't say much more without giving away a lot of spoilers but anyone that loves spending time with a good mystery will find that A Killer Harvest>/b> just might be what you're looking for.
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  • The CurvyJones
    January 1, 1970
    The more I think about it, the more I think this book deserves like... ten stars. Really phenomenal, gripping writing, an amazing storyline with a large cast of characters that are expertly juggled. I was driving after finishing this book and couldn't stop thinking about it, realizing little things that came back to me. It's like when I watched The Sixth Sense and you see the twist at the end and you have to go back and watch it again, knowing what you know. For example... I thought he meant act The more I think about it, the more I think this book deserves like... ten stars. Really phenomenal, gripping writing, an amazing storyline with a large cast of characters that are expertly juggled. I was driving after finishing this book and couldn't stop thinking about it, realizing little things that came back to me. It's like when I watched The Sixth Sense and you see the twist at the end and you have to go back and watch it again, knowing what you know. For example... I thought he meant actual dogs. I'll just leave that tidbit right there. This book is grisly, gritty and violent and... disturbing. it definitely shows you the worst side of humanity and what can happen when you let that side take over. I was captivated. I loved it. Bravo, Paul Cleave! So when is the next book coming???
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  • Craig Sisterson
    January 1, 1970
    I fear I'm sounding like a broken record when it comes to Paul Cleave's thrillers - book after book he shows himself to be one of the world's finest authors when it comes to creating page-turners with real depth that dance along the darker edge of the crime and thriller genre. His tenth novel is something of a departure: there's a teenage protagonist (but this is very much an adult thriller with a teen hero, rather than a young adult novel), and Cleave veers towards his horror roots with the inc I fear I'm sounding like a broken record when it comes to Paul Cleave's thrillers - book after book he shows himself to be one of the world's finest authors when it comes to creating page-turners with real depth that dance along the darker edge of the crime and thriller genre. His tenth novel is something of a departure: there's a teenage protagonist (but this is very much an adult thriller with a teen hero, rather than a young adult novel), and Cleave veers towards his horror roots with the inclusion of an eye transplant and the idea of 'cellular memory', where an organ recipient feels that they've inherited memories or feelings from the donor. Long-time Cleave fans shouldn't worry though - these aspects just add fascination to his tale, rather than overwhelming it. If Cleave was a literary author - particularly one from Latin America - A Killer Harvest might be considered 'magic realism'; a story with a single fantastical element intertwined in a rich portrayal of an otherwise very realistic, grounded world. As Cleave showed with his previous novel, the superb psychological thriller Trust No One, he's not afraid to stretch his literary legs within the crime genre. Despite its slightly experimental feel, A Killer Harvest is still one of those thrillers that you can absolutely tear through in one sitting, while never feeling like it's 'thin' or 'breezy'. It's a terrific read, darkly hypnotic, that entices you through the power of Cleave's characterisation and storytelling even more so than its high-concept hook. As we've come to expect from Cleave, there's a delicious malevolence, tempered by his trademark obsidian humour and prose that crackles like a campfire. The narrative switches between teenager Joshua, struggling with the tragedy and opportunity surrounding his new eyesight, and several other characters. Cleave masterfully builds the tension as we shift perspectives; A Killer Harvest dances along assuredly through all the movements. At its heart, A Killer Harvest is a tale of an isolated boy struggling to fit in, who now feels like 'a freak' in both the blind world and the sighted one. Who's faced tragedy from his earliest days, and must find something deep within himself as the sins of the father threaten to be visited upon the son. Overall, A Killer Harvest is a superb read from a virtuoso of the darker edge of crime that is firmly in the mix for my 'best read of the year'. Very highly recommended.
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  • Mysticpt
    January 1, 1970
    Paul Cleave is one of my favorite authors and his new suspense thriller does not disappoint. this is his 2nd standalone in a row, and I found this even better than last years very good Trust No One. the premise this time sounds like a supernatural b-movie, a cop requests his eyes be transplanted to his blind teenage son in the event of his death. this happens early on but is just the tip of the iceberg in this fast paced page turner. Cleave writes this in a believable way as the repercussions of Paul Cleave is one of my favorite authors and his new suspense thriller does not disappoint. this is his 2nd standalone in a row, and I found this even better than last years very good Trust No One. the premise this time sounds like a supernatural b-movie, a cop requests his eyes be transplanted to his blind teenage son in the event of his death. this happens early on but is just the tip of the iceberg in this fast paced page turner. Cleave writes this in a believable way as the repercussions of the operation have far ranging effects. the great thing about Cleaves writing is he gives most of his characters edges, so even if they seem like a minor character they have color, personality and confliction beyond the 2 dimensional. you can really feel for the teenage son in this one as he experiences his new world opening up to him with not just the changes to his sight, but the danger he gets caught in as the events leading to his fathers death start to impact him and his loved ones. this likely 4.5 stars , but the great writing, twists and suspense move this up to 5. when you finish a book and wish you could spend more time with the characters and story, you know it was a pretty great book. looks like there is enough story possibilities if Cleave were to revisit this story and I for one would look forward to that. thanks to the publisher and Netgalley for an advance review copy.
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  • Karen
    January 1, 1970
    A blind teenager named Joshua gets the opportunity of a lifetime, to be the recipient of a new set of eyes that will allow him to see the world. When his eye bandages are removed, Joshua is in awe of this new world. But then things go horribly wrong…. The reader knows early on something that Joshua doesn’t. The eye transplant surgery was bungled and he has received one eye from his murdered detective father and one from a serial killer. A struggle between good and evil ensues. The idea of cellul A blind teenager named Joshua gets the opportunity of a lifetime, to be the recipient of a new set of eyes that will allow him to see the world. When his eye bandages are removed, Joshua is in awe of this new world. But then things go horribly wrong…. The reader knows early on something that Joshua doesn’t. The eye transplant surgery was bungled and he has received one eye from his murdered detective father and one from a serial killer. A struggle between good and evil ensues. The idea of cellular memory and how it is incorporated into this novel is clever. To think that memories stored in a donor’s transplanted body part (in this case, eyes) is retained by the recipient is creepy and downright fascinating. Sure, the author created suspension of disbelief as the story builds but this is fiction, imaginative fiction which drew me in and I enjoyed the ride. This is my second novel read by Kiwi author Paul Cleave and hope to next read his Theodore Tate series of novels. Thanks to Atria Publishing for the ARC in exchange for an honest review.
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  • Siera
    January 1, 1970
    Okay.... what?!?This is my first Netgalley review and I just want to start out by saying this book had SO much potential! I really enjoyed the idea of the plot but the characters were very underdeveloped to me?! I could never really get into them, especially Joshua's mom. The ending of this book ALMOST rounds it up to a four star rating, but the entire middle of the book brings it back down for me.Although I do have to admit it did have a lot of gasping moments it was never filled with enough em Okay.... what?!?This is my first Netgalley review and I just want to start out by saying this book had SO much potential! I really enjoyed the idea of the plot but the characters were very underdeveloped to me?! I could never really get into them, especially Joshua's mom. The ending of this book ALMOST rounds it up to a four star rating, but the entire middle of the book brings it back down for me.Although I do have to admit it did have a lot of gasping moments it was never filled with enough emotion to get you completely sucked into the book.
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  • Eva
    January 1, 1970
    Let me just start by saying right off the bat : if you’ve never read a Paul Cleave book, you are seriously missing out! It seems to me like not enough people are talking about him and they should be as he’s a fantastic voice in the thriller genre! I was introduced to him a few years ago by my dear friend Dom and I’ve not looked back since. I always expect some level of uniqueness from this author and once again, he absolutely delivers.Joshua was born blind and is convinced he’s been cursed from Let me just start by saying right off the bat : if you’ve never read a Paul Cleave book, you are seriously missing out! It seems to me like not enough people are talking about him and they should be as he’s a fantastic voice in the thriller genre! I was introduced to him a few years ago by my dear friend Dom and I’ve not looked back since. I always expect some level of uniqueness from this author and once again, he absolutely delivers.Joshua was born blind and is convinced he’s been cursed from birth. But when the man who was raising him, a police officer, is killed along with the murder suspect he was chasing, things will start to look very differently. In more ways than one. Joshua gets a new pair of eyes but due to a bit of an incident, he ends up with one eye from the police officer and one eye from the killer.This is the sort of premise only a genius like Paul Cleave can come up with. A Killer Harvest has such a complicated and intricate plot, yet it’s executed brilliantly. There’s quite a large cast of characters but it never gets confusing. While the storyline is rather dark and disturbing at times, you can always count on the author to somehow add a dash of humour along the way. There were moments where I surprisingly snorted with laughter while being simultaneously utterly grossed out.This is one of those books you just can’t put down, perfect for binge-reading. Well-paced, suspenseful and with a spine-chilling conclusion, it held my attention from start to finish. Yet it’s also quite thought-provoking at times as some murkier intentions come to the fore. Absolutely phenomenal! This is a must-read and I highly recommend you pick this one up and also check out Cleave’s other work. He deserves to be on everyone’s list of go-to authors and I absolutely can’t wait for whatever Paul Cleave comes up with next!
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  • Jessica
    January 1, 1970
    Thanks to Atria Books for the advanced ebook copy in exchange for my honest review!As another shock, I haven't read any Paul Cleave before (first Mary Kubica, then Karin Slaughter, and now this!) I will definitely be picking up more of his books. A KILLER HARVEST is about Joshua who is blind, but after receiving a new pair of eyes he quickly realizes that something has gone horribly wrong.Joshua is a teenage boy who is convinced that he is cursed. His biological parents are gone, he is blind, an Thanks to Atria Books for the advanced ebook copy in exchange for my honest review!As another shock, I haven't read any Paul Cleave before (first Mary Kubica, then Karin Slaughter, and now this!) I will definitely be picking up more of his books. A KILLER HARVEST is about Joshua who is blind, but after receiving a new pair of eyes he quickly realizes that something has gone horribly wrong.Joshua is a teenage boy who is convinced that he is cursed. His biological parents are gone, he is blind, and his father, Logan, a detective that took him in is killed. Logan was a detective working on a homicide case - Simon Bowers was the suspect of the young woman's death. The investigation ends in tragedy, with both Logan and Simon being killed.After all is said and done, Joshua is presented with the opportunity to get a new pair of eyes. Of course he can't turn this down. However, there was a mishap during surgery and he ended up receiving an eye from Logan and one from Simon. Talk about crazy! As he adjusts to life with sight, he begins to get murky visions of what he believes to have been witnessed in their previous lives. Now Joshua must try to distinguish between what is truth and what are lies. Is he really seeing memories from the previous owners? As he tries to make sense of all of this, he realizes that he's in grave danger. Vincent, Simon's old partner, is hell bent on seeking vengeance for his partner's death. Is Joshua the new target?This medical thriller meets sci-fi was packed with action! The characters are complex and well developed. The book is told from the perspective of Joshua, despite the narrator being a teenager, there isn't a YA feel. This novel has a fast pace and you'll find yourself binging on this one in one sitting (if I hadn't had plans where I had to leave the book at home, I definitely would have!). I loved how everything tied in at the end, lately it seems like some thrillers have a lackluster ending or a predictable one, not this one! The idea of cellular memory is eerie. Is this possible? Cleave does a great job making this story feel real and make the reader question these medical possibilities. Reminded me of the Jessica Alba movie, The Eye (only she saw ghosts). If you want a page turning and addictive thriller, then look no further! A KILLER HARVEST needs to be on your TBR list for the summer.I give this 5/5 stars!
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  • Jessica White
    January 1, 1970
    yes.yas.YASSSSSS.So this was not quite the nail-biter as Trust No One.Well, not until about 70% of the way through the book.THEN BAM, EVERYTHING WAS HAPPENING AND I WAS SO EXCITED AND SO SCARED AND THIS IS THE DEFINITION OF THRILLER.Joshua Logan is different. He is convinced there is a curse over his family. Maybe because he was born blind. Maybe because his birth parents died when he was young. Maybe because his new father is now dead too. But Mitchell Logan was on the police force and made sur yes.yas.YASSSSSS.So this was not quite the nail-biter as Trust No One.Well, not until about 70% of the way through the book.THEN BAM, EVERYTHING WAS HAPPENING AND I WAS SO EXCITED AND SO SCARED AND THIS IS THE DEFINITION OF THRILLER.Joshua Logan is different. He is convinced there is a curse over his family. Maybe because he was born blind. Maybe because his birth parents died when he was young. Maybe because his new father is now dead too. But Mitchell Logan was on the police force and made sure Joshua was taken care of in the upmost way possible. He was going to give him the gift of sight.After the surgery, Joshua only has one eye that truly works.But for some reason, he's recognizing faces he has never seen before. He's not just recognizing voices or descriptions brought to life, he's seeing it with his NEW own two eyes. He's seeing visions and dreams so vivid, there's no way he could be imagining these things. Could cellular memory be the cause of this?Do other people experience this after surgery?It's like the race car driver effect. When you get a heart transplant from someone who use to be a race car driver, you suddenly feel a strong urge to start watching Nascar and feel the adrenaline pumping through your veins. I so wish I could get into the ending of the book, but there is no way I can talk about it without giving everything away. Just know, this book was fan-freaking-tastic.Thank you NetGalley for hooking me up with another of Paul Cleave's book! This review and other reviews of Paul Cleave's books can be found on my blog A Reader's Diary!
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  • Tracy
    January 1, 1970
    DUDE!!! That was some seriously wicked plotting! I was tooling along, assuming I knew where this was going, and let me tell you 30 pages from the end you will say OOOOHHHHH! Reminded me of early Dean Koontz when he wrote under other names ;)
  • Ethan
    January 1, 1970
    "How can you find monsters when they can live like anybody?"A couple of years ago, I had the pleasure of reading Paul Cleave's thriller Trust No One. In that novel, Cleave managed to inject a fresh perspective into the genre while still maintaining the elements that have made me such a fan. I really enjoyed that book and was anxiously awaiting a followup. When his publisher provided me a copy of Cleave's latest novel, A Killer Harvest, I jumped at the opportunity to read it.The persistent string "How can you find monsters when they can live like anybody?"A couple of years ago, I had the pleasure of reading Paul Cleave's thriller Trust No One. In that novel, Cleave managed to inject a fresh perspective into the genre while still maintaining the elements that have made me such a fan. I really enjoyed that book and was anxiously awaiting a followup. When his publisher provided me a copy of Cleave's latest novel, A Killer Harvest, I jumped at the opportunity to read it.The persistent string of misfortune in Joshua's life can come down to only one thing. His family is cursed. How else can the death of his mother and father be explained? Why has he been plagued by blindness? Some might say he's being dramatic, but Joshua has experienced a lot of trauma in his short life. That's why the death of the detective who raised him comes as little surprise. He was investigating the disappearance of a woman when the suspect murdered him. Joshua's Uncle Ben, who happens to be his dad's partner, brought quick justice and killed the suspect on the spot.Out of the tragedy comes a miracle. Joshua's Dad had the dying wish to donate his working organs. His eyes, in particular, go to Joshua. When the bandages are finally removed, Joshua is able to see the world he's always lived in. He takes in the image of the woman who raised him, the doctor who cured him, and sees a photo of the man who's death afforded him new sight.Joshua's new eyes also bring visions from his father. Cleave delves into the idea of cellular memory. Essentially, Joshua is able to see images that his dad saw because the cells in his eyes captured those moments. At first this ability reveals itself in harmless ways like recognizing people before they are introduced. Joshua soon begins to see more disturbing images. He bears wittiness to the kind of memories that cause him to question just how well he knew his father.I'll be the first to admit some hesitance with this novel. If the premise sounds a bit far fetched, that's because it totally is. As I began reading, I was afraid that Cleave wouldn't be able to pull me in. Fortunately, he writes quick action with strong characters that are impossible to ignore. I quickly found my imagination gripping onto Cleave's story and rapidly turning the pages to see what would happen next. Cleave expertly mixes action beats with slower character development sections that give the novel an ever-mounting tinge of suspense. Each time I thought I had figured out the direction of the story, Cleave would throw a curve ball and sling the momentum into a new direction. With A Killer Harvest, Paul Cleave writes another contemporary thriller that is the kind of out of the box entertainment that I thoroughly enjoy.
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  • Chandra Claypool (wherethereadergrows)
    January 1, 1970
    Joshua Logan is cursed. He was born blind, his biological parents died when he was a baby and his aunt and uncle became his new parents, whom he calls mom and dad. When his dad is killed in the line of duty, his one wish is for his eyes to go to his son so that he can finally see the world. The surgery is a success but he starts seeing more than he expected. Cellular memory can refer to a variation of body memory, the pseudoscientific hypothesis that memories can be stored in individuals and the Joshua Logan is cursed. He was born blind, his biological parents died when he was a baby and his aunt and uncle became his new parents, whom he calls mom and dad. When his dad is killed in the line of duty, his one wish is for his eyes to go to his son so that he can finally see the world. The surgery is a success but he starts seeing more than he expected. Cellular memory can refer to a variation of body memory, the pseudoscientific hypothesis that memories can be stored in individuals and there are cases of personality changes or cravings from people who have had organs donated. Sometimes these memories and changes are not for the better....Paul Cleave has quite the imagination. I previously started reading Trust No One but couldn't quite get into that story. Will definitely need to revisit it because A Killer Harvest takes off right from the get go. The short chapters keep you turning page after page and it's a hard story to put down. It certainly makes it more interesting as the Cellular Memory theory is just that... a theory and no one really knows for sure if it's a real thing or not. I've definitely heard stories in the past regarding this and always found the subject matter fascinating. To have it put to life in a thriller made my dark heart beat a little faster. At one point I actually forgot about a nuance in the story and when it came back into the story line I was like YES... I can't believe I forgot about that part! And then he went just a little bit further. A little bit of sci-fi based on a quasi-real phenomena that no one really knows if it exists or not, topped with a twisty thriller with serial killer elements. Total addictive read.
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  • Gatorman
    January 1, 1970
    Generally entertaining story from Cleave about a blind boy who is about to receive donor eyes from his father, a detective killed attempting to apprehend a murderer. The murderer's organs are to be harvested as well, including the eyes, and, due to a mix-up, the boy receives one eye each from his father and the murderer. As a result of "cellular memory", the boy begins to have visions of both his father's and the murderer's memories. The biggest problem with the story is that it becomes too impl Generally entertaining story from Cleave about a blind boy who is about to receive donor eyes from his father, a detective killed attempting to apprehend a murderer. The murderer's organs are to be harvested as well, including the eyes, and, due to a mix-up, the boy receives one eye each from his father and the murderer. As a result of "cellular memory", the boy begins to have visions of both his father's and the murderer's memories. The biggest problem with the story is that it becomes too implausible, with several plot contrivances and characters who suddenly, and conveniently, figure things out without really having enough information simply to move the story forward. Other plot holes get in the way of this one becoming great. Not a bad book but certainly not Cleave's best.
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  • Laura Rash
    January 1, 1970
    Well this was creepy as hell! If you start thinking of the cellular memory too much it freaks you out! What an interesting spin on organ transplant & donation. Quite a few twists and turns that really keep it hopping especially at the end.
  • Linda Lpp
    January 1, 1970
    OH MY GOSH. I'm only half way into this book and it is FABULOUS. With all that has happened thus far 😎😭, the remainder is teasingly preventing me from doing anything but consume these action packed pages. 🎢 What more could possibly happen? 🤔 I can't help but blink MY very own blue peepers 👀 and wait and see. 😓Interesting book especially the "harvest" significance to the story. I kept thinking this was written by Robin Cook!! Loved the thought provoking twist to the who was that and why mystery n OH MY GOSH. I'm only half way into this book and it is FABULOUS. With all that has happened thus far 😎😭, the remainder is teasingly preventing me from doing anything but consume these action packed pages. 🎢 What more could possibly happen? 🤔 I can't help but blink MY very own blue peepers 👀 and wait and see. 😓Interesting book especially the "harvest" significance to the story. I kept thinking this was written by Robin Cook!! Loved the thought provoking twist to the who was that and why mystery novel.
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  • ☇Briannan∞
    January 1, 1970
    OMG. I NEED TO READ THIS!
  • Jeanne
    January 1, 1970
    Paul Cleave has a winner with this one! So many twists and turns -- unbelievably well written! If you like a good thriller filled with suspense, give this one a try!! 9 out of 10.
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