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'This is one of the sparest, most elegant spy vels I have come across in a long time ...Written in glistening prose - with t a word wasted - it proves Steinhauer truly is John le Carre's rightful heir.' Daily Mail Celia used to lie for a living. Henry still does. Can they ever trust each other? Six years ago, Henry and Celia were lovers and colleagues, working for the CIA station in Vienna, until terrorists hijacked a plane at the airport. A rescue attempt, staged from the inside, went terribly wrong. Everyone on board was killed. That night has continued to haunt all of those involved; for Henry and Celia, it brought to an end their relationship. Celia decided she'd had eugh; she left the agency, married and had children, and is w living an ordinary life in the Californian suburbs. Henry is still a CIA analyst, and has travelled to the US to see her one more time, to relive the past, maybe, or to put it behind him once and for all. But neither of them can forget that question: had their agent been compromised, and how? And each of them also wonders what role their lunch companion might have played in the way things unfolded...All the Old Knives is Olen Steinhauer's most intense, most thrilling and most unsettling vel to date - from the New York Times bestselling author deemed by many to be John le Carre's heir apparent.
Olen Steinhauer is the New York Times bestselling author of nine previous novels, most recently The Cairo Affair. He lives with his family in New York and Budapest. Praise for The Cairo Affair 'Stunning ... It has become de rigeur to compare Steinhauer to le Carre, but it's nearly time to pass the torch: for the next generation, it's Steinhauer who will become the standard by which others are measured' Booklist 'Elaborate, sophisticated...A long, twisty road full of cleverly placed potholes and unexpected turns...Mr. Steinhauer draws his spies as flesh-and-blood characters' Janet Maslin, New York Times Praise for The Tourist series: 'Not since le Carre has a writer so vividly evoked the multilayered, multifaceted, deeply paranoid world of espionage, in which identities and allegiances are malleable and ever shifting, the mirrors of loyalty and betrayal reflecting one another to infinity. In this intensely clever, sometimes baffling book, it's never quite clear who is manipulating whom, and which side is up' New York Times Book Review Stunning ... Readers are irresistibly drawn into Weaver's dogged struggle to unravel a complicated game of cat and mouse...Steinhauer is at the top of his game-but when isn't he?' USA Today 'Here's the best spy novel I've ever read that wasn't written by John le Carre' Stephen King, Entertainment Weekly 'The kind of thing le Carre might have written if he knew then what we know now' Lee Child on The Tourist