Books by Gerry Boyle

HOME BODY by Gerry Boyle
Released: June 1, 2004

"Complex characters and strong storytelling remain staples of this sturdy, worthwhile series (Borderline, 1998, etc.)."
Reporter Jack McMorrow, soon to be a dad, confronts another dad who may be a murderer. Read full book review >
COVER STORY by Gerry Boyle
Released: Jan. 1, 2000

"Boyle gets it all right in this mean-streets story that whizzes by like a New York minute."
Jack McMorrow was ten when his father suffered a devastating heart attack, and though Butch Casey was only a few years older he knew exactly what to say, what to do, to help an emotionally traumatized kid hold it together. Read full book review >
BORDERLINE by Gerry Boyle
Released: March 1, 1998

"Jack's fourth (Potshot, 1997, etc.) features as much sound and fury as a summer movie blockbuster, though it's just as likely to leave you scratching your head at the fadeout."
Freelance journalist Jack McMorrow thinks he's come to little Scanesett, Maine, to research Benedict Arnold's 1775 trek to attack the fortifications of QuÇbec. Read full book review >
POTSHOT by Gerry Boyle
Released: March 31, 1997

"A sporadically entertaining tale if you don't expect too much."
Fourth in the Jack McMorrow series (Lifeline, 1996, etc.), featuring a freelance reporter-cum-gumshoe who's left the New York Times for more mellow pastures in Prosperity, Maine. Read full book review >
LIFELINE by Gerry Boyle
Released: July 16, 1996

"For all his manly virtue, you can't help liking the guy."
In his first day on the job as court reporter for the Kennebec Observer, former Times newsman Jack McMorrow (Bloodline, 1995, etc.) files a story featuring battered Donna Marchant. Read full book review >
BLOODLINE by Gerry Boyle
Released: April 6, 1995

"Jack, who has a nice line in patter, seems to relate to people through a combination of avoidance and sarcasm; the dialogue hums and crackles as engagingly as his master's."
Low-profile freelance reporter Jack McMorrow (Deadline, 1993, not reviewed) sticks his head above the treeline long enough to contract for an article on ``Kids Having Kids,'' then homes in on one particular high-school kid: Missy Hewitt, a success story of sorts who put her baby up for adoption and left Prosperity, Maine, to enter a nursing program in Portland six months ago. Read full book review >