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» » Out Of Sight (Tango Key Mysteries)
Out Of Sight (Tango Key Mysteries) e-book

Author:

T.J. MacGregor

Language:

English

Category:

Fiction

Subcategory:

Genre Fiction

ePub size:

1722 kb

Other formats:

lrf lit mobi txt

Rating:

4.3

Publisher:

Pinnacle (September 1, 2002)

ISBN:

0786013230

Out Of Sight (Tango Key Mysteries) e-book

by T.J. MacGregor


Out of Sight" is one of the best books I've read in a long time. MacGregor chooses one of the toughest topics to write convincingly, and does it seemingly effortlessly.

Out of Sight" is one of the best books I've read in a long time. She had me believing in the situation of a secret government project using human guinea pigs in experiments on invisibility-or 'shrouding' as she calls it in the book. Well thought out and simply plotted, the characters are compelling-a family you feel an affinity to and the scientist villains are subtle but very real. The story is gripping; a real page turner.

TJ used to book to spout her unamerican personal views. But in the end I just hope MacGregor comes out w/ a new book soon, so I can catch up with my old friends, Mora, Annie, & Shep

TJ used to book to spout her unamerican personal views. 2 people found this helpful. MacGregor has written a fantastic crime thriller, filled with action and suspense but the true antagonist in CATEGORY FIVE is Hurricane Danielle. But in the end I just hope MacGregor comes out w/ a new book soon, so I can catch up with my old friends, Mora, Annie, & Shep. For the record, I'm a guy but I still enjoy the imagination and creativity of MacGregor.

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Cold As Death (Tango Key) by . Page 1 of 1 Start overPage 1 of 1. This shopping feature will continue to load items

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T. J. MacGregor is the author of more than 30 novels and in 2003 won the Edgar Allan Poe award for Out of Sight

Cover Design By: David Dodd. T. MacGregor is the author of more than 30 novels and in 2003 won the Edgar Allan Poe award for Out of Sight. Could she please come up with a name that had initials?

Tango Key Mysteries Series. 5 primary works, 5 total works. As Trish MacGregor, . Category 5 is the fourth book in the Tango Key.

Tango Key Mysteries Series. MacGregor is the auth. ore. Category 5 is the fourth book in the Tango Ke.

Read "Tango Key" by . Florida's Tango Key has never been so hot. Especially now with multimillionaire and amateur archaeologist Doug Cooper turning up headless behind his beach house

Read "Tango Key" by . Especially now with multimillionaire and amateur archaeologist Doug Cooper turning up headless behind his beach house. It seems a number of people stand to gain from his demise, including a stunning young widow, an adulterous son, and two gold diggers from Cooper's South American exploits.

You can read book Tango Key by T. Macgregor in our library for absolutely free. He lights the lantern and tells her to step into the bathroom. He holds up the lantern, pointing out the toilet paper on the back of the john

You can read book Tango Key by T. He holds up the lantern, pointing out the toilet paper on the back of the john. I've got to take the lantern, babe. When you're finished, just say s. She stands there as he backs out of the room, taking the light with him. The door whispers shut. The blackness closes around her, a comfort, a cool protective wave.

Patricia Janeshutz MacGregor writes most of her award-winning mysteries under the pen name of . As Alison Drake she wrote five novels and as Trish Janeshutz she wrote two. As Trish J MacGregor she wrote the trilogy The Hungry Ghosts. As Trish MacGregor, she has written dozens nonfiction books that reflect her interests - synchronicity, precognition, astrology, the tarot, dreams, and yoga

Download Audiobooks by . MacGregor to your device. Audible provides the highest quality audio and narration.

Download Audiobooks by . In a quiet home in the Fort Lauderdale suburbs, a woman psychically witnesses a murder. In a posh estate a few miles away, a man lies dead.

While on vacation in the Florida Everglades, the Townsend family stumbles upon a strange deserted village, built entirely on stilts, where they make a horrifying discovery that plunges them into a deadly game of survival. Original.
crazy mashine
"Out of Sight" is one of the best books I've read in a long time. In this novel T.J. MacGregor chooses one of the toughest topics to write convincingly, and does it seemingly effortlessly. She had me believing in the situation of a secret government project using human guinea pigs in experiments on invisibility--or 'shrouding' as she calls it in the book. Well thought out and simply plotted, the characters are compelling--a family you feel an affinity to and the scientist villains are subtle but very real. The story is gripping; a real page turner. MacGregor does something that a lot of authors have difficulty doing. She makes you care about her characters and when you care about the characters, you really want to know how the story turns out. Even her digression into the world of shamanism and ghosting (one of the key players is a Ecuadoran shaman) is completely believable. Be warned, this book is not science fiction even though it deals with invisibility. It is more in line with Michael Crichten's Jurassic Park-- Science gone awry. Someone without much imagination might not buy into this book, but for others it will be a real treat.
Yozshunris
T.J. MacGregor is one of my favorite authors and I read anything I find written by her. I love to read but I also enjoy reading when the author manages to pull me in to the story so completely that I feel as if I am there. Anyone who enjoys Lisa Unger would enjoy T.J. MacGregor. I have few words to describe the power she has with the written word.
Hasirri
Logan and Tyler Griffin agree to become part of an experiment after being, what they consider, well paid for the risk. Unbeknownst to themselves, they will be turned invisible- apparently irreversible. The Townsend family are on a camping vacation in the Everglades. They stumble upon a deserted campsite with a lone dog as an inhabitant. A sudden light blinds them and much to their dismay turns them invisible, as well. The organization that is running the experiment wants secrecy at all costs- even if it means the lives of the Townsend family. The Townsends must flee from their unknown pursuers and eventually team up with Logan to fight this enemy.
Calling OUT OF SIGHT a mystery is open to debate. Invisibility falls much more easily into the science fiction genre. If the reader does not fully buy into the premise that individuals might be turned invisible, the entire book may not work. The fact that the book was nominated for a prestigious award is surprising considering how silly the basic premise of the book actually is. Mystery fans expect at least a semblance of realism. It is hard to get that in this sci-fi thriller. Besides, the pacing is relatively slow with a length that appears endless. A disappointing nomination in an otherwise impressive group.
Obong
T.J. MacGregor won this year's Edgar for best Paperback Original with "Out of Sight."
More of a SciFi/X-Files type, rather than a mystery read to me...but quite entertaining none the less.
Being a sucker for all government conspiracy theories, I was hooked from the start.
A shadow national security organization is funding a "mad scientist" type who has perfected a process that can render people invisible.
One invisible subject escapes and three more are zapped by accident. Their quest to bring down the covert project while being hunted by the shadow organization's thugs is classic cat and mouse.
Some great characters on both sides...extremely fast paced...superb South Florida settings. A bit too long, but with a suspension of disbelief, this is big fun.
Bliss
I read this because it won an Edgar; I love good science fiction but hate it when it's badly done, and I had some hopes for this. Unfortunately I was disappointed. The plot (invisible family fights to free other invisibles from a government conspiracy) had some potential. However the invisibility concept, so important to the story, wasn't well explained. In some chapters the invisible people could see each other more clearly than the visible world, but a chapter earlier or later they could only see themselves when wet and only "saw" each other through some poorly explained synaptic memory malfunction. I wasn't fond of the characters either, particularly the ridiculously stereotyped "shaman." Many of the problems could have been solved through better editing to catch the inconsistencies and irritating mistakes (like spelling archaeological site "sight"). As it stands, however, there are too many problems for this book to be enjoyable to read. Despite the award, I'd skip this one.
Kagrel
MacGregor is a good writer-- she can best be described as a leaner, New Age Dean Koontz. Unfortunately, her story is a fuzzy feel-good formula that could have benefitted from some solid background detail-- some more insight into government experiments on invisibility, whether scientific or pseudo-scientific, would have helped a lot. And for all their expertise and high-tech gadgetry, the government agents are remarkably inept and slow-witted-- a little research into special forces training and government secrecy would have helped a lot here. So if you're looking for believable characters and exciting chases, by all means read this novel.
Just don't examine the plot too closely.
Madis
I have to wonder if I read the same book as other reviewers did. At any rate, I found this book one long, redundant mess of cliches, derivative plotting and characters. McGregor spends so much time rambling on about how each character feels being invisible to the point of where it's like come on, get back to the action. What little action there is doesn't compensate for the long, unimportant passages. Reni's character is especially whiny, and the character of Luis is so overboard, it's funny. First of all, why would anyone (even the Shaman and his friends) want to be invisible? What is the goal?
Dean Koontz does this kind of thing much much better.

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