Hunter comes along, I put down my other reading and dig rightin and I don't pit the book down until I'm done with it.About I, Sniper, the previous book in this series, I wrote: "TheSwagger novels lean toward complicated back and forthchronology and complicated plot lines, all of which is resolvedat the end in a burst of satisfying violence. Hunter's aneconomical writer, who neither glories in blood and carnage norignores describing it when moves his storyline along. Swaggeris a fine character. He may not be book educated but he's whipsmart in his own environment, as a hunter. He makes smart,even tricky, choices about shooting that in this book ... save hislife against long odds. Although by nature a loner, evenreclusive, he's also a born leader, with an instinctive feel formaking those around trust him."In this latest addition to the series, Swagger is sixty-six. He hasa wife, daughters, a ranch and pretty much everything heneeds. He doesn't need more violence. But violence finds himanyways. A woman accosts him, gets into his skin. He agrees totalk to her. She tells him a tale of her dead husband, asks BobLee to check on whether he was assassinated rather than justkilled in a random hit and run. Her husband wrote books. Hisnext one was supposed to be on the Kennedy assassination.And thus starts one of the most thorough, well researched andingenious reexaminations of the tragic events of November 23,1963, that one could have imagined. Only this time, instead of a conspiracy nut, it's Bob Lee who's investigating, and nobodyknows guns like Bob Lee does. The question that puzzles BobLee surfaces early. The first two bullets fired at the Kennedyvehicle remained intact upon impact. Why then, did the thirdbullet explode?