World Without End by Chris Mooney

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His codename is Angel Eyes. His genius: his ability to steal prototype weapons with unimaginable destructive powers, and leave no trace of their whereabouts. The weapons never appear on any black market. They're never used to wage a battle on U.S. soil. And they're never sold to foreign agents. It's as if they simply vanish. But a top-secret CIA operation is one step ahead of the game. They know Angel Eyes' next target. A company in Texas has developed a military combat uniform that renders a soldier virtually invisible. Optical camouflage would arm Angel Eyes with limitless possibilities -- and no one knows that better than CIA operative Steve Conway. But as Conway and his team set the trap for the elusive Angel Eyes, things go terribly wrong. When the trap disintegrates and Conway emerges as the sole survivor, he quickly realizes that in order to retrieve the most valuable weapon ever invented, he'll have to go one-on-one with the most dangerous man in the world. As Conway closes in on the true identity of the killer and his unfathomable motives, he begins to see that there are even darker forces at work. Forces that may emanate from within the CIA itself. Forces that want Conway dead. A hair-raising blend of mystery, manhunt, and terror, "World Without End is electrifying, page-turning suspense by an author destined to join the ranks of the masters.

About Chris Mooney

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Chris Mooney lives in Boston. He is the author of Deviant Ways, also available from Pocket Books.
Published October 30, 2001 by Atria. 400 pages
Genres: Mystery, Thriller & Suspense, Literature & Fiction, Action & Adventure. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for World Without End

Kirkus Reviews

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Meantime, Mooney (Deviant Ways, 2000) throws in literary references ranging from Tom Clancy and Stephen King to John Irving and William Styron—and, mixing genres, even indulges in an archvillain named Faust who's fond of quoting from the Greek myth of Daedalus and Icarus, as well as Yeats’s poem ...

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Publishers Weekly

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There's Raymond Bouchard, who looks like a powerful Hollywood agent, but really runs a top secret CIA unit called IWAC (Information War Analysis Center) and might just be a Russian mole like Aldrich Ames or Robert Hansen.

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Book Reporter

Riley's girlfriend has a tape of the murder, but she's kidnapped before she can give it to him --- and Angel Eyes tells Conway not to trust his boss Bouchard.

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The Best Reviews

Who is this Angel Eyes, who seems invisible and invincible as he steals special weapons leaving behind dead people who might identify him?

Nov 02 2001 | Read Full Review of World Without End

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