The Goodwins return in this explosive conclusion to Harry Brett's gripping Great Yarmouth trilogy.
'Excellent caper in an unusual setting' Irish Independent
For the first time in years, Tatiana Goodwin feels in control. She has survived events which would make most people give up and go into hiding. Yet Tati is still here, surrounded by her loyal family and even daring to expand the Goodwin empire.
But when her son Ben gets kidnapped by a rival gang and the blame lies with her, the ghosts of Tati's past catch up and she begins to crumble. Now, it is down to the ever-loyal Frank to do everything he can to get Ben back and keep the family together.
Frank has been in this business for a long time - he knows who to confide in and who will give up the information he so desperately needs. But what he doesn't realise is that there is a new threat in town, and all those old trusted sources are answering to a different power. Tati needs to wake up fast to the fact that it is not just their empire on the line - their lives are at serious risk, and only a heartbreaking sacrifice can save them.
More praise for the series so far:
'The Godfather in Great Yarmouth' Ian Rankin
'An atmospheric and riveting tale' Guardian
* * * * * The Sun
'Harry Brett writes a fun plot with witty elegance' The Times
'Fearsomely good' Nicci French
'A 21st century Long Good Friday' Tony Parsons
'Taut and atmospheric' Eva Dolan
'Gripping, compelling, original crime drama' Dreda Say Mitchell
'Darkly brooding and atmospheric' M.J. McGrath
'Time to Win redraws the landscape of British noir' Stav Sherez
'A tour de force' William Ryan
'I loved Time to Win' Julia Crouch
'Gritty and stark' Sunday Mirror
About the Author
Harry Brett is a pseudonym for Henry Sutton, who is the author of nine previous novels including My Criminal World and Get Me Out Of Here. He also co-authored the DS Jack Frost novel, First Frost, under the pseudonym James Henry. His work has been translated into many languages. His fifth novel, Kids' Stuff, received an Arts Council Writers' Award in 2002, and became a long-running stage play in Riga, Latvia.
He has judged numerous literary prizes, including the John Lewellyn Rhys Prize and the Theakstons Old Peculier Crime Novel of the Year. He has been the Literary Editor of Esquire magazine and the Books Editor of the Daily Mirror. He teaches Creative Writing at the University of East Anglia, where he is a Senior Lecturer and the director of the new Creative Writing MA Crime Fiction.
He lives in Norwich with his family.