The Girl At The Bar by Nash NicholasThe Girl At The Bar by Nash Nicholas

The Girl At The Bar

byNash Nicholas

Hardcover | February 1, 2017

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Rebecca, a brilliant cancer researcher, disappears after a one-night stand with a neurotic man with a questionable past.
Her sudden disappearance in the midst of a high-stakes quest to cure cancer between two rival billionaires sets into motion an inexplicable chain of events as the bodies start to pile up.
No one knows why she disappeared. The race to find answers ensnares everyone around her, one of whom is a deeply disturbed psychopath lurking in the shadows.
Is Rebecca still alive? What happened to her? Who did it? And why? Questions about her vex everyone looking for answers. No one can be trusted and no one is above suspicion…

Nicholas Nash is the exciting new author of The Girl At The Bar, a psychological thriller about the mysterious disappearance of a brilliant cancer researcher and the quest to find her. Nicholas resides in the concrete jungle of Manhattan in New York City with his wife and three children. An accomplished finance professional, he has a p...
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Title:The Girl At The BarFormat:HardcoverDimensions:390 pages, 8 × 5 × 1 inPublished:February 1, 2017Publisher:Fireflies Publishing, LLCLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0998435821

ISBN - 13:9780998435824

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Customer Reviews of The Girl At The Bar

Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from 5 starball the way First one I read by Nicolas. Contemporary one set mostly in New York and a few scenes in Los Angeles This is a great great story that has you by the throat from the first page . There is a lot of research that Nicolas must have done . Everything is so real life . Everything just falls into place . This story is about murder , revenge and one sick mind that only sees what it wants . Hero is Ragnar . Heroine is Rebecca. Ragnar spots Rebecca at a bar . They both hit it off . They both start talking about what they do . Ragnar is unemployed. Rebecca works for a pharmaceutical company that tries to help Cancer patients. Rebecca's company does research with how cancer reacts to certain drugs . Rebecca and Ragnar have a night of hot steamy fun . When Ragnar wakes up the next morning Rebecca is gone . It's nor your typical one that the lady leaves before the morning of shame ..every trace of Rebecca is gone ... no answer on her cell phone . Rebecca doesn't attend the function. She doesn't go back to her hotel room . The police get involved and they believe that Ragnar did some illegal funny things to Rebecca. It's a need to read story because this is a very deep story
Date published: 2017-02-02

Editorial Reviews

FOREWORD CLARION REVIEWS, 4 STARSThis is a refreshing thriller, with a compassionate protagonist and a complex set of crimes to solve.Prepare for a roller-coaster ride of a thriller: Nicholas Nash's The Girl at the Bar mixes a beautiful woman, an unemployed Wall Streeter, cancer research, and long-buried secrets together in a novel that zooms along at just the right speed.Ragnar Johnson is fired from his Wall Street firm over his part in a quick money-making plan and stops into his favorite bar for some liquid consolation. There, he meets the intelligent and beautiful Rebecca; they strike up a conversation, talk for hours, and she goes home with him. When he wakes up the next morning with memories of a wonderful evening, Rebecca's gone, leaving only her bra behind. Soon after, the NYPD sends detectives to his apartment to ask about his evening guest. Rebecca's been reported missing, Ragnar seems to be the last person to have seen her before she disappeared, and he's now a suspect. Rebecca left a deep impression on him, and he starts his own investigation. The more he learns about her, the more he's driven to find her, and his intelligence and career knowledge in analysis give him the tools to do so.The Girl at the Bar is a near-future thriller, featuring advancements from current technology in areas of cancer research and computer programming. Excitement and detail run high. Characters are adeptly constructed; none do anything beyond their established behaviors, and backstories, movements, and thoughts are all well plotted. Distinguishing features-as with Ragnar, who has difficulties with speaking-help to differentiate characters from one another. This is a thriller that reveals its progressions consistently and at all the right times, maintaining the guessing game until the very end. The structure is tight without being spare, and the story moves through time well. Flashbacks are judiciously used, and the final scene revealing the key element gives an elegantly simple resolution with the revelation of one name.The Girl at the Bar is a refreshing change from the glut of military and political thrillers more often seen in the genre. Atypical characters, a convoluted set of crimes, and its main character's compassion set it apart in a very positive way.THE US BOOK OF REVIEWS, 5 STARS"You always have a choice."A whirlwind one-night stand turns into a bizarre nightmare for Ragnar Johnson after meeting cancer researcher Rebecca Chase at a local New York City bar. Her mysterious disappearance the following morning initiates a multitude of search parties, including Ragnar's personal investigation. Unfortunately, the police keep interrupting Ragnar's quest to find Rebecca since they earmark him as a possible suspect for a couple of different reasons. Besides the fact that he was the last person seen with Rebecca, Ragnar has a bit of a shady past as well as mental issues. Nash makes Clue seriously look like a kid's game in his page-turning debut. Producing a nail-biting psychological thriller, Nash includes a highly developed and tightly knit cast that will keep readers in a tizzy as they try to figure out "who did what in which room and with what weapon." His narrative, set during a nearly two-week period, continually shifts between present to past events. Nash throws in a flurry of activity along the way. As a result, Nash's story as one can guess is replete with twists and turns galore. Adding to its complexities, Nash builds his narrative by incorporating a constant influx of chapter cliffhangers. He also weaves in a handful of subplots, which ultimately culminates at the book's apex. Amid all the wonderful literary tools, Nash shines a light on the ins and outs of cancer research and pertinent medical information. A fast-paced and gripping read, The Girl at the Bar has the potential of wide audience appeal.