The Last Terrorist

Book Two of the DI Pam Gregory Mysteries

by Antoinette Moses

The Last Terrorist by Antoinette Moses is a gripping crime mystery that intertwines the real-life exploits of the Greek terrorist group, 17 November, with a fictional narrative that explores the chilling possibility of an unrevealed member still at large. The group, notorious for evading capture for decades until their eventual arrest in 2002, becomes the focus of DI Pam Gregory’s latest and most perilous investigation.

Moses skilfully merges historical fact with imaginative storytelling, presenting readers with a scenario that is as plausible as it is intriguing. The novel poses a daunting question: Could there be another member of 17 November, one who has remained undetected, harbouring intentions for a final act of violence? DI Gregory, faced with the daunting task of unraveling this mystery, finds herself pitted against what could be her most formidable opponent to date.

Set against a backdrop that flawlessly blends the past with the present, The Last Terrorist takes readers on a tense journey through the shadows of terrorism and the complexities of tracking a phantom that may hold the key to preventing further atrocities. Moses delivers a narrative that is both a meticulously researched historical recount and a masterclass in suspenseful fiction.

With a narrative that keeps you on the edge of your seat, The Last Terrorist is a testament to Moses’ ability to craft a story that is as thought-provoking as it is thrilling. It’s a must-read for those fascinated by the intersection of historical events and speculative fiction, offering a unique perspective on the legacy of terrorism and the ongoing battle to secure justice.

The DI Pam Gregory Mysteries

Antoinette Moses

When I was in my late forties, I decided to make a huge leap and give up my day job, which had been running arts festivals and editing and writing all kinds of magazines, and try and become a writer. So I wrote lots of short books for language learners which I enjoyed and they were very successful. I then turned my love of theatre into trying to write plays. And so I wrote a few, and they won a couple of awards, and enabled me to do the Scriptwriting MA at the University of East Anglia. This led to my doing a PhD (and writing two more plays), and becoming a lecturer at UEA for ten years (and more plays and running another arts festival).

Now, in my seventies, I’m drawing on my years living in Greece, and my love of crime fiction to create a series of crime novels featuring Pam Gregory, a character I’m getting very fond of.