The Dogs of Justice
Egan, the Story of Two Families. The sons of Dean and Egan and several others with them, do not feel the restrictions of details over action against a lawless leader of a rapacious gang of bad bad people.
In this case, chasing these people into a foreign country is not limited by border agreements or political grandstanding. It’s only limited by the imaginatioThis is the second volume in the series, Dean and n of the good people who find that right is merely doing the proper things to people, not that hiding behind strict limits of legal of minutiae.
Again, the end is predictable, but how, who, and why are the indefinites. One gets the idea that this bad person will not survive. However, who, how, and why are what makes the story.
In the end, society repairs itself and the good come home.
There are no slow spots in this book. It’s a constant movement from one event to another with little slowing of pace.
Olin writes with the passion of vision. His words reflect a certain level of imagination that others miss. His words are considered minimalist by some, but that leaves imagination up to the reader and that’s a good thing. The deserts are hot as you read them, the barren land is clear in your mind. The evil one is as mean as your mind can make him. Good words make these things clear. — Roy Jones, community college instructor
- Sam Warren, June 2011
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