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Days after preventing a sarin gas attack on the nation's capital, CIA operative Titus Ray arrives in Santiago de Cuba on a mission to rescue fellow operative Ben Mitchell from the hands of the Los Zetas drug cartel.
It wasn't simple...
After discovering Ben's abduction was more than a simple kidnapping, Titus joins forces with an unconventional operative whose peculiar ideas threaten to destroy the mission. As the search for Ben reaches a critical stage, Titus is suddenly called back to Langley.
It wasn't a rescue...
When he arrives back in the States, not only does he learn his mission has changed, he also learns he has a rival for Nikki Saxon's affections. Now he must make a decision about their relationship. Do they have a future together, or would she be better off without him?
It wasn't a mission...
With Ben's life in imminent danger, Titus decides to risk everything - his career at the agency, his future with Nikki Saxon, even his own life - in order to bring Ben Mitchell home.
It wasn't a rescue mission. It was much more.
More about his survival. More about his faith. More about himself.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By cosmitron on 02-08-18
Generic Spy thriller
Would you try another book from Luana Ehrlich and/or Tom Lennon?
The best thing about this story is Tom Lennon ...... he is a Pro he does a good job with a weak story his accents could use some improvement.
If you could use a Computer AI Program to write a Spy Novel this is what you are likely to get.
The story is OK nothing to get excited about....... certainly not in the Major League it is a good read at an Airport or a long flight.
You will be mildly interested.
What was your reaction to the ending? (No spoilers please!)
Which scene was your favorite?
Did Four Months in Cuba: A Titus Ray Thriller (Volume 4) inspire you to do anything?
30 of 32 people found this review helpful
By Donna on 02-08-18
Maybe better than the first three!
I have listened to all four Titus Ray books. In each one Titus seems to become a little more human and a real person. Maybe the change in narrator helps make that seem true as well. He is very natural sounding and you feel like you really are listening to Titus tell the story.
I am not sure how much of the story, especially the early chapters, would make sense to someone that hasn't read or listened to the earlier ones. Since I liked them all I would recommend you do just that, start with number 1.
Looking forward to number 5.
4 of 4 people found this review helpful