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These cookies do not store any personal information. Brodie is likable and I was actually surprised by who was revealed to be the villain in the story.
Jan 27, Amy Rogers rated it it was amazing. What ScienceThrillers. Author Barry Lancet is an American who has lived in Japan for decades.
His intimate personal knowledge of the history, language, culture, geography, and especially the art of Japan suffuses the book. As usual, Lancet includes several scenes that Japanophiles will salivate over.
In this installment, readers visit a cosplay convention and manga museum, a temple, a bamboo forest, an active volcano, and of course several different types of Japanese restaurants, including a terrific scene involving fugu, the poisonous pufferfish.
In Tokyo Kill, I learned about the history of samurai swords. The Jim Brodie character remains a reluctant hero, trying to hold together a dual life as a dealer in rarified Japanese art and head of a Tokyo-based security agency while raising a young daughter alone.
Brodie is a widower, a plot line you can follow in Japantown. His extraordinary prowess with martial arts combined with street fighting techniques is brilliantly described by Lancet in his fight scenes, which walk the line between superheroism and human frailty.
You can read the books in any order because they are stand-alones, though you might want to start with 1 Japantown. Heck, get all three books because binge-reading is likely!
Oct 16, Barry Hammond rated it liked it. I was very pleasantly surprised by the third book in this so far trilogy of thrillers by Barry Lancet.
I was expecting a run-of-the-mill international thriller but his stuff is definitely a cut above the usual standard. The writing is brisk, clean, and intelligent and everything seemed well-researched and believable.
Absolutely want to read his othe I was very pleasantly surprised by the third book in this so far trilogy of thrillers by Barry Lancet.
Absolutely want to read his other work at some point. Good stuff! Dec 11, Bea rated it really liked it Shelves: read-in , arc , beas-book-nook , kindle , coyer , action-mystery-thriller , ebook , reviews.
If you haven't read either of the earlier books, no problem; this works fine as as a stand-alone. Jim Brodie lives part-time in the US and part-time in Japan; he works as a fine arts dealer but also owns a private investigation firm in Japan.
Often, as in "Pacific Burn", his worlds coincide. Brodie can't help but get involved when an artist friend and his family are attacked.
Up against an assassin who's 3. Up against an assassin who's meticulous, ruthless, and seemingly everywhere, Brodie is under pressure to keep his friend's family alive.
For most of the book, I was clueless as to who was responsible for hiring the killer and why. I had only one guess as to the identity but I was wrong.
When Lancet revealed the identity, I was completely surprised. The story was a high octane mix of action and mystery with some history and art added in.
But Lancet didn't ignore the characters; Brodie and the others are shaded and complex. You won't find any cookie characters here.
The locations, both in the US and Japan, aren't cookie cutter either but essential t the story. Detailed, fast-paced, twisty, there were a few times when the story dragged and I missed the complexity of "Tokyo Kill".
Nevertheless the story kept me reading, wanting to know more and to see how Brodie and his people would solve the mystery.
Along the way, I learned more about Japan and art, always a bonus. Nov 20, Doseofbella rated it it was amazing Shelves: first-reads.
PI Jim Brodie is about to embark on another incredible adventure. From San Francisco, Tokyo and beyond, Jim has no idea how to quit.
He must save his friend and their family from be killed where the stand. Sounds fairly easy right? Find the person or persons responsible and that should take care of the problem.
Continuous action and unnerving possibilities, and did I mention a killer as legendary and lethal as no other human on earth, Jim Brodie will be challenged at every turn.
Some say the writers write what they know. I would have to say Barry Lancet has the true edge here. His phenomenal life experiences, along with an incredible mind for imagination is epic in his novels.
Japantown, and Tokyo Burn are excellent and Pacific Burn is over the top. I am envious of his amazing talent and hope that you will enjoy them as much as I have.
DNF but I read most of it, I just skipped every 5 or so chapters because I could not continue to put effort into it.
I thought the characters were shallow, the dialogue was weird, and there were so many cliches. Overall though, it just wasn't my genre, so if you like kind of corny detective stories you'll probably enjoy it.
The author put a lot of effort into the art and the setting, so, that was a plus. Mar 05, Andy Plonka rated it liked it Shelves: src.
While still a good book, this one is heavy on the hand to hand combat and lighter on Japanese culture and art. The mystery seems to be carrying over to the next one in the series.
Mar 24, Linda rated it it was amazing. I liked the way Brodie took the little boy in his arms to comfort him when he saw his dad lying dead on a art sculpture and he had been told that the boy stayed with his dad all night as he chanted over and over Brodie's name in Japanese.
Brodie had been the key to uniting the countries of the Pacific Rim together for a major art showing. Once he learned that not only that the boy's dad was a target but his long time friend and the boy's grandfather My does these books getter better and BETTER!
Once he learned that not only that the boy's dad was a target but his long time friend and the boy's grandfather was targeted as well!
I liked Jim Brodie from the moment he appeared on paper, and I hungrily await his next book! Mar 05, Diogenes rated it liked it.
Japanese-American not-so-thrilling mystery thriller. The first in this series, Japantown , was an entertaining and well-written and mystery.
Sadly, this one disappoints. Too much simplistic evil, too much street fighting cum martial arts and too much gratuitous killing.
Comic book-like invincible hero and other stereotypes prevail. On the plus side, some interesting diversions into aspects of Japanese culture and antique arts.
May 29, Mike rated it really liked it. The 3rd, so far, in the series. I like each one better than the last, although I feel sorry for his daughter who is relegated to such a minor character.
Definitely my favorite of the series so far. Barry Lancet keeps improving with each book, and is great at immersing one into the world of Jim Brodie.
Excited for The Spy Across the Table. Mar 13, Robert rated it did not like it. A let down from earlier work.
Way too far into the surreal. Oct 07, Dawn Kim rated it really liked it. Another great Jim Brodie adventure. Mar 29, Sami Long rated it really liked it.
Interesting complications. Excellent characters. Jul 29, RA rated it liked it Shelves: socio-political , historical-fiction , history , informative-somehow , detective-mystery.
Third Jim Brodie novel, by Lancet, quick informative entertaining book, detailing details about Japan while moving along.
Mar 17, Lori Tatar rated it really liked it. In this story, Jim tries to solve the mystery of who put a hit on the heads of him as well as a family of close friends, and who the assassin is.
Jim Brodie travels between the United States where he runs an antiques business he loves, and Asia, primarily Japan, where he runs the detective agency his father left him.
He has a young daughter who he is raising to become young woman, a I am really enjoying the Jim Brodie series by Barry Lancet, most recently Pacific Burn, which I won from Goodreads.
He has a young daughter who he is raising to become young woman, and other relationships on both continents. These novels can be read in any order and provide the perfect blend of mystery with humanity.
There are some fairly intense fight scenes as well as some gentle romance, neither so far over the top that these could be classified as geared more toward men or women; they appeal to a wide audience.
Each book can be read as standalone but I suggest reading the book series in order. Each book in the series gets better and better.
I love the fast paced suspense and mystery of this edition. Plot twists were not cliche but well thought out. Will he ever get to just be a dad and have a meaning full relationship with his long distance lover?
Danger seems to follow him around every corner and in every city he travels to. Note: Even though this is Book 3 in the series, it works fine as a stand along novel.
The son of his good friend Ken Nobuki is dead and a week later an attempt is made on Ken himself. Local San Francisco politicians put pressure on Jim and the local police department to solve the two cases quickly.
But this Note: Even though this is Book 3 in the series, it works fine as a stand along novel. But this mystery will take Jim across the nation to DC and then on to Japan and back.
All his skills will be needed to catch the killer. Jim Brodie is a fascinating character. At first he comes off as a kind of bookish man with his love of art and as a widower taking care of his young daughter.
Then he calls in members of his security firm to guard Ken in the hospital while he travels to DC and then Japan to secure the Nobuki family and hopefully track down the killer.
The plot was awesome. Of course, Jim is immediately worried that her activist activities may be the reason behind the targets on the Nobuki family.
Jim races to Japan to wrap the Nobuki family up tight in security and there he hears his first tale of the legendary Steam Walker.
Just know that Jim and his friends have met a worthy opponent. So far, their personal relationship has been kept under wraps.
They have some lovely moments together that may one day lead to something more. In fact, she has to be medically assisted once and rescued at one point.
I hope the author chooses to do more with her character instead of giving her these cliched moments during the action scenes.
I was kept guessing throughout the tale. I never felt that the author had fallen into teacher mode and was giving a lecture.
Even once our main characters have a solid idea of who their killer is, there is quite the chase to catch him.
And this killer has yet more surprises for our heroes. I really appreciated the final note from the author noting what elements of the story were fictional and which are real.
It speaks volumes to the research done by the author. I received a copy at no cost from the publisher in exchange for an honest review.
I have listened to many of his SFF narrations but it has been a while since I picked up a book narrated by him. His female voices were quite believable and each distinct.
He did a great job with all the Japanese sprinkled throughout the story. Aug 16, John McKenna rated it it was amazing. Mysterious Book Report No.
And hey. Pacific Burn, by Barry Lancet is the third installment in his astounding and amazingly good, award-winning series of thrillers featuring Jim Brodie.
Much more. As Pacific Burn opens, Brodie is called out by Lieutenant Renna of the SFPD Homicide unit to a death scene up in Napa, the heart of California wine country, where a small boy who speaks no English has been keeping an all night vigil alongside the body of an adult male.
A week later, Nobuki himself is shot and critically wounded as he and Brodie exit City Hall. With his client in a coma and near death, Brodie races to save the rest of the family, from an unknown, and deadly enemy as he hunts for a legendary killer.
The professional murderer--even if he exists is an elusive, mythical slayer whose reputation is powerful enough to frighten a hardened Yakuza assassin.
The non-stop chase begins in northern California, goes to Japan then back to Washington D. As with all of Mr.
Feb 06, Jud Hanson rated it really liked it. Shortly after that, Brodie and his friend are themselves attacked in broad daylight outside City Hall.
The investigation that follows will take Brodie across the Pacific and across the country as he butts head with an alphabet of government agencies.
The greatest challenge, however, will be catching a mysterious killer in J Jim Brodie leads a double life, as both a dealer in Japanese antiques and a San Francisco P.
The greatest challenge, however, will be catching a mysterious killer in Japan, thought to be myth by some and all too real by others.
Pacific Burn by Barry Lancet is the third novel to feature rare antiques dealer and P. Jim Brodie. Lancet draws upon his own life experience in creating Jim Brodie.
His material for his novels come from the extended time he has spent in Tokyo experiencing both the people and culture of Japan. Feb 13, Suncoast rated it it was amazing.
Lancet's cross-cultural thrillers keep getting better This is 3 in Barry Lancet's series featuring Jim Brodie, born in Japan to American parents, who went to Japanese schools and integrated Japanese society as well as a foreigner can.
He has a great expertise in Japanese culture, history, and martial arts and shares his time as a dealer in Japanese art and antiques in San Francisco with running his late father's Tokyo-based private investigation firm.
Brodie is asked by a friend in the SFPD to he Lancet's cross-cultural thrillers keep getting better This is 3 in Barry Lancet's series featuring Jim Brodie, born in Japan to American parents, who went to Japanese schools and integrated Japanese society as well as a foreigner can.
Brodie is asked by a friend in the SFPD to help out at a murder scene in the Napa Valley to translate for a very frightened eight-year-old Japanese boy who saw his father murdered outside a major cultural centre in Napa.
Brodie knows the victim because he is the son of renowned Japanese ceramic artist Ken Nobuki. With the help of a talented police artist, the young child is able to create a realistic sketch of the killer.
Nobuki is hit in the head and left in a near-death induced coma in hospital. Then Nobuki's daughter Naomi, a journalist with a long term fixation on the "nuclear mafia" protecting SEPCO the owner of the damaged Fukushima nuclear power station, comes into the killer's sights.
When Brodie travels to Tokyo he finds that he is also targeted by the killer and it becomes clear that there is a contract out on the Tobuki's and on Brodie.
It is not clear if the contract has been taken out by the nuclear mafia or if there is a more personal connection. The Japanese assassin, nicknamed the "Steam Walker", has an unblemished record and martial arts skills to overcome even those of Jim Brodie.
This is a fairly short but very fast moving thriller, moving from the US to Japan and showcasing Lancet's deep understanding of Japanese life and culture.
I was impressed by the short chapters which increased the pace of the action. Tokyo Kill was better than the debut novel Japantown and this one goes a step further to enhance Lancet's undoubted skills as a writer of cross-cultural thrillers.
It once again centres on many aspects of Japanese culture and behaviours.