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Reviewed by Teresa Syms for Readers' Favorite
Baker Street Irregular by Craig W. Fisher is a thriller filled with espionage, spies, and murder. The story takes the reader into war-torn Europe as Bill Hoffmann investigates and hunts down the deadly evil ex-Gestapo officers responsible for war crimes and mass murders. Bill finds himself isolated from not only his team but also his country. Bill can trust no one but needs the vital information only his network can provide. Bill finds himself caught in a tangled web, bloodied by the reign of the Reich, corrupt police departments, and the brutal intrusion of the Soviets. With the intelligence Bill uncovers, he learns his mission is wrapped up with an undercover mission in Paris in 1944 where one of his team was murdered. With only his wits, his fighting skills, and his commando knife, Bill plans to bring down the evil and clear his name.
Craig W. Fisher’s Baker Street Irregular is an intriguing work of historical fiction. Fisher takes the reader into the world of spies in war-torn Paris in 1944. His principal character Bill Hoffmann, a decorated British intelligence officer, is tasked with hunting down ex-Gestapo war criminals who have their own intelligence network. Bill uncovers a network that assists the criminals to escape Berlin and evade punishment. Fisher’s character development is exceptional and very detailed. The plot of the book flows well and fluidly from the heart of the war through to 1947. The storyline is intertwined with timeframes, characters, and spy networks. Well done to Fisher for this very detailed story of what life must have been like during and after World War II. I enjoyed following the main character as he untangled the spy web and attempted to clear his own name while not knowing if he could trust even members of his own team or his country.