What Are We Reading And Reviewing in September 2019?
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This is the place to let everyone know the books you are reading this month, and then to leave reviews of these books. You can put up a list of the books you are reading for the month or put a post about a book as you start it, or even both.
A review doesn't have to long. It can be something as simple as a sentence about the book or as comprehensive as you want to make it - whatever is good for you. Our love of books is the reason we are all here.
Carol's Reads for September
📌 - ★
📌The Caller – Chris Carter - 4.5★
The Funeral Boat – Kate Ellis - ★
Pick A Winner…Make A friend
📌The House Next Door – Darcy Coates - 4★
📌Paradox Bound –Peter Clines - ★
📌Fifty Things That Aren't My Fault – Cathy Guisewite - 4★
The Magpies – Mark Edwards - ★
📌In The Darkness –Mike Omer - 5★
📌The Infinite Blacktop – Sara Gran - 3★
📌Emma In The Night – Wendy Walker - 3★
📌The Child Finder –Rene Denfeld - 3★
📌Three Weeks With My Brother - Nicholas Sparks - 3.5★
📌The Secrets She Keeps - Michael Robotham - 4.5★
Before and Again - Barbara Delinsky -★
📌The Summer That Never Was - Peter Robinson- 5★
📌Sticks & Stones Madeleine Urban- 3.5 ★
📌Lethal White by Robert Galbraith - 2.5★
📌Ruff Justice - Laurien Berenson - 3★
📌Old Bones by Douglas Preston and Lincoln Child - 5★
📌The Institute by Stephen King - 4.5★
📌The Last Hostage - John J. Nance - 3★
Lynda and Oliver's September Reading List
Caller - Chris Carter
Child's Play - Angela Marsons - 4.5 Stars - 9/1/19
Flashback - Nevada Barr
Funeral Boat - Kate Ellis
Hush Hush - James Patterson - 4 Stars - 9/6/19
Mrs. Pollifax and the Hong King Buddha - Dorothy Gilman - 3 Stars - 9/9/19
In the Darkness - Mike Omer - 4.5 Stars - 9/8/19
One Good Deed - David Baldacci
Shamed - Linda Castillo
Temporary Gentleman - Sebastian Berry - 3 Stars - 9/4/19
Tumbled Graves - Brenda Chapman
Ultimatum - Karen Robards - 3 Stars - 9/2/19
Vendetta in Death - J. D. Robb
Vermilion Drift - William Kent Krueger
Wedding Cake Crumble - Jenn McKinley - 3 Stars - 9/5/19
Butterfly Conspiracy - Vivian Conroy
Confessions of a Shopaholic - Sophie Kinsella
Five Smooth Stones - Ann Fairbairn
Heads You Win - Jeffrey Archer
I Am Legend - Richard Mathieson - 4 Stars - 9/7/19
Nefertiti - Michelle Moran
Perfect Couple - Elin Hildebrand
>2 Carol420: - I love that photo
I have In the Darkness on my Kindle and am going to try to fit it in if I can. I liked the first one.
>4 Olivermagnus: I love the animal images. I find myself forgetting what I was looking for and spending time going through them all. I've gone ahead and started In the Darkness. I really like this author.
In the Darkness - Mike Omer
Zoe Bentley series Book #2
An online video of a girl clawing at the ceiling of her own grave could be the worst thing FBI forensic psychologist Zoe Bentley has ever seen. Perhaps even more disturbing is the implication of the video’s title: “Experiment Number One.” Zoe and her partner, Special Agent Tatum Gray, work as fast as they can to find the monster behind the shocking video, but soon another one shows up online, and another girl turns up dead. Meanwhile, a different murderer is on Zoe’s mind. Rod Glover has been tormenting her since childhood, and his latest attack is a threatening photo of himself with Zoe’s sister. As Glover’s threats creep toward action, Zoe’s torn between family and duty. Zoe must think fast to prevent another murder. With her own family’s safety on the line, Zoe feels she’s never been in more danger. And while she’s always known her job could send her to an early grave, she always assumed she’d be dead first.
This is the second book that I have read in this series and again I was very impressed with the writing style of Mike Omer. I love the characters of Zoe Bentley and Tatum Gray along with Tatum's whacky grandfather. He even throws in the cat from Hell and the goldfish that swims around his bowl with a beer bottle in it. I believe the creepiest part of it though...is one that isn't written but screams it's very existence. The killers... from both the first book and this one are people that the average person would never suspect. They move through society, blending in and interacting with the townspeople's everyday life. Now that's scary! Overall...another well told tale with a more than chilling plot. I'm Looking forward to #3 and hopefully many more to come.
Emma in The Night - Wendy Walker
One night three years ago, the Tanner sisters disappeared: fifteen-year-old Cass and seventeen-year-old Emma. Three years later, Cass returns, without her sister Emma. Her story is one of kidnapping and betrayal, of a mysterious island where the two were held. But to forensic psychiatrist Dr. Abby Winter, something doesn't add up. Looking deep within this dysfunctional family Dr. Winter uncovers a life where boundaries were violated and a narcissistic parent held sway. And where one sister's return might just be the beginning of the crime.
I liked the book but I really expected and wanted to like it a lot more based on the other books that I have read by Wendy Walker. I have to say that the Martin family gave a whole new meaning to the term "dysfunctional". If "Mrs. Martin" had been my mother I believe I would have opted to remain on the island. Also the character of Abby Winters, the forensic psychiatrist, seemed to have no other purpose than to tell Cass's story. Her narrative became a bit over bearing after awhile. Having said that...I found that the story was intriguing enough that I kept reading but I think I was almost in danger of going into a psychology overload coma.
The Summer That Never Was by Peter Robinson
Alan Banks series Book #14
Inspector Alan Banks reads that the bones of his childhood friend, Graham Marshall, have been dug up in a field not far away from the road where he disappeared more than thirty-five years earlier. Intrigued by the discovery, and still consumed with guilt because of a related incident he failed to report at the time, Banks returns to his hometown and becomes peripherally involved in the investigation. At the same time, a few counties away, the case of another missing teenager – the son of a famous model and step-son of anex-footballer, is handed to DI Annie Cabbot. Banks shuttles between the two cases far apart in time but perhaps not so far apart in character. When the lives of both detectives are threatened, Banks searches his own memories for clues, until he is finally forced to confront truths he would rather avoid, and finds that, in these investigations, the boundary between victim and perpetrator, guardian of the law and law-breaker is becoming ever more blurred.
This story is composed of parallel cases that have a three decade time lapse between them. The police are trying to figure out why boys, as a whole... and these two in particular...one in the past and one in the present...have run away or become easy prey to abductors. Alan Banks finds that the reasons have changed very little in the 35 years since his friend, Graham...whose bones have just been unearthed... disappeared. It mattered very little that Graham was cool and popular where the current boy, Luke...was lonely, talented, and precocious. Banks must also reveal one of his own most closely guarded secrets...the evidence he withheld as a boy during the initial police investigation into Graham’s disappearance. Robinson creates a complex and intriguing story while bringing into question if we can really know anyone...even those closest to us.
The Child Finder - Rene Denfeld
"Where are you, Madison Culver? Flying with the angels, a silver speck on a wing? Are you dreaming, buried under snow? Or—is it possible—you are still alive?" Three years ago, Madison Culver disappeared when her family was choosing a Christmas tree in Oregon’s Skookum National Forest. She would be eight-years-old now—if she has survived. Desperate to find their beloved daughter, certain someone took her, the Culvers turn to Naomi, a private investigator with an uncanny talent for locating the lost and missing. Known to the police and a select group of parents as "the Child Finder," Naomi is their last hope. Naomi’s methodical search takes her deep into the icy, mysterious forest in the Pacific Northwest, and into her own fragmented past. She understands children like Madison because once upon a time, she was a lost girl, too. As Naomi relentlessly pursues and slowly uncovers the truth behind Madison’s disappearance, shards of a dark dream pierce the defenses that have protected her, reminding her of a terrible loss she feels but cannot remember. If she finds Madison, will Naomi ultimately unlock the secrets of her own life?
Children are some of the most vulnerable human beings. They often go missing or disappear without a trace. Some are found, and many are not...creating loss and turmoil in homes and families that change the very core pattern of their lives. In this book we meet Naomi, a young woman known as the "child finder." She has no past she can fully remember, but she knows that she must never give up on finding those who are lost. I thought the book was hard to follow since the story was told from two voices that alternated. Also this child was portrayed as 6 years old going on 30 with understanding of things that were far beyond her mental abilities. The man was a pedophile no matter how the author painted it. The ending was wrapped up too neat and everything just went back to norm? I don't think so.
Schedule for the Group Read of The Caller, Book 8 in the Robert Hunter Series.
Friday 6th September : Chapter 1 - 18
Saturday 7th September : Chapter 19 - 34
Sunday 8th September : Chapter 35 - 52
Monday 9th September : Chapter 53 - 71
Tuesday 10th September : Chapter 72 - 94
The Infinite Blacktop - Sara Gran
Claire DeWitt, the world’s best private detective, wakes up one dark night in an ambulance in Oakland: someone has just tried to murder her. But she’s not dead. Not yet. More sure of herself than of the police, Claire follows the clues on a 52-hour odyssey through shimmering Las Vegas and the shabby surrounding desert to find out who wants her dead. But in order to save herself, Claire will have to revisit her own complicated past as she navigates the present: a past of childhood obsessions, rival detectives, lost friends, and mysteries mostly—but not always—solved. Three intertwining stories illuminate three eras of Claire’s life: her early years as an ambitious girl detective in Brooklyn (before it was gentrified), which ended when her best friend and partner in crime-solving disappeared; a case of an unexplained death in the art world of late-1990s Los Angeles, when, devastated by the demise of her mentor in New Orleans, Claire was forced to start again; and her current quest to save her own life from a determined assassin. As the connections between the stories come into focus, the truth becomes clear.
Claire DeWitt is a hard boiled detective who reminds me a lot of Harry Bosch and Jack Reacher. The author did a great job of keeping the focus on the current mystery while at the same time going back in time to a long unsolved mystery from Claire’s past simultaneously. It was fun trying to solve the case before Claire... but sadly, I don't think being a detective is in the cards for me. However I thoroughly enjoyed the journey.
Paradox Bound - Peter Clines
Nothing ever changes in Sanders. The town’s still got a video store, for god’s sake. So why doesn’t Eli Teague want to leave? Not that he’d ever admit it, but maybe he’s been waiting—waiting for the traveler to come back. The one who’s roared into his life twice before, pausing just long enough to drop tantalizing clues before disappearing in a cloud of gunfire and a squeal of tires. The one who’s a walking anachronism, with her tri-corner hat, flintlock rifle, and steam-punked Model-A Ford. The one who’s being pursued by…something. So when the mysterious traveler finally reappears, Eli’s determined that this time, he’s going to get some answers. But his hunt soon yields far more than he bargained for, plunging him headlong into a dizzying world full of competing factions and figures straight out of legend. To make sense of the mystery at its heart, he must embark on a breakneck chase across the country and through two centuries of history—with nothing less than America’s past, present, and future at stake.
It has time travel, murders, and faceless villains...what more could you ask for? "There are some great moments in this book. I thought the town of Hourglass was a place I may seriously consider relocating to...as soon as my future self comes back and my past self settles down. "Hourglass is a sort of time travelers resort that you can only go to 3 times in your life because while you are at one bar in the town another you is just down the street at a different bar." With that quote swimming happily in your head...you have a pretty good idea that you will diffidently need to suspend your disbelief to get into this one.
The Ice Limit by Douglas Preston & Lincoln Child
The largest known meteorite has been discovered, entombed in the earth for millions of years on a frigid, desolate island off the southern tip of Chile. At four thousand tons, this treasure seems impossible to move. New York billionaire Palmer Lloyd is determined to have this incredible find for his new museum. Stocking a cargo ship with the finest scientists and engineers, he builds a flawless expedition. But from the first approach to the meteorite, people begin to die.
I was caught up in this story right from the beginning. It’s an adventure with many difficulties to overcome, and suspense, tension and excitement throughout. The meteorite is the mystery here and there’s a big twist at the end. I liked the main characters and thoroughly enjoyed this story.
Lethal White - Robert Galbraith
Cormoran Strike series Book #4
When Billy, a troubled young man, comes to private eye Cormoran Strike’s office to ask for his help investigating a crime he thinks he witnessed as a child, Strike is left deeply unsettled. While Billy is obviously mentally distressed, and cannot remember many concrete details, there is something sincere about him and his story. But before Strike can question him further, Billy bolts from his office in a panic. Trying to get to the bottom of Billy’s story, Strike and Robin Ellacott—once his assistant, now a partner in the agency—set off on a twisting trail that leads them through the backstreets of London, into a secretive inner sanctum within Parliament, and to a beautiful but sinister manor house deep in the countryside. And during this labyrinthine investigation, Strike’s own life is far from straightforward: his newfound fame as a private eye means he can no longer operate behind the scenes as he once did. Plus, his relationship with his former assistant is more fraught than it ever has been—Robin is now invaluable to Strike in the business, but their personal relationship is much, much trickier than that.
The last part of the book was much better than the first part. The main problem with the entire book was the constant whining about the character of Matthew. I came to hate Matthew with a passion. Then there was the parts entirely devoted to the love affair triangle. I usually like Cormoran Strike novels but I just can't find much good to say about this one. In whole the overall plot was stranger than strange. The story just seemed to dig itself into a rut.
Ruff Justice - Laurien Berenson
Melanie Travis series Book #22
As owner of prize-winning Poodles, Melanie Travis knows how to handle fierce competition. But when a conformation show turns deadly, it’ll take every trick in the book to outsmart a murderer who refuses to lose. No one expected to discover one of the participants murdered behind the concession booth...strangled by one of her dazzling custom creations. Another shock wave ripples through the close-knit show community when Amanda, Aunt Peg’s longtime dog sitter and a renter on Jasmine’s property, ominously vanishes that same day. While nosing around for clues, Melanie suspects a dangerous connection between Amanda’s disappearance and the homicide case
My neighbor brought me this book that she had found at a recent yard sale. She knew I would just love it because it had a dog on the cover. On looking closer I saw that it wasn't just any old dog...it was a POODLE and POODLE begins with a "P", and I needed something starting with that particular letter for yet another challenge. I didn't have the heart to tell her that I only read cozy mysteries when I need them for..well, a challenge. It wasn't a bad storyline and the characters...especially the furry four-legged ones were likable. The heroine had sense enough to let the police handle the murderer and she didn't do stupid things that were destined to get her killed. I can see where this series would really appeal to dog owners.
The Caller - Chris Carter
Robert Hunter series Book #8
After a tough week, Tanya Kaitlin is looking forward to a relaxing night in, but as she steps out of her shower, she hears her phone ring.The video call request comes from her best friend, Karen Ward.Tanya takes the call and the nightmare begins.
This is a fantastic series with two really good, believable characters of Robert Hunter and Carlos Garcia. It's is not...I repeat NOT a series for anyone that doesn't like very, very graphic murders. Chris Carter has a background in criminal psychology so the killers he creates for his novels are all the more terrifying. This one has another character that comes across as a very likable individual, even though he himself has a shady background. I'm hoping that Mr. J will appear again in another book. Overall...this was a very interesting, fast moving novel that i really hated to see end.
Black Diamond by Martin Walker
Chief of police Bruno Courreges investigates the possible adulteration of the truffles of France's Perigord region with a cheaper Chinese version. Then, a Vietnamese family's stall at the Saint-Denis market is wrecked, and Bruno wonders if this is the beginning of an Asian gang war. Things become more complex when Bruno's hunting partner and former top-level military man is found brutally murdered.
This takes place in a small town in France where Bruno is well-known by everyone and very likeable. There’s lots of discussion of food that sounded fabulous. There was also a somewhat complicated plot about the gang war between the Chinese and Vietnamese that I sometimes found confusing. Overall, an interesting combination of the ways of the French, food, immigration and Chinese and Vietnamese relations.
Old Bones - Douglas Oreston & Lincoln Child
Norma Kelly series Book #1
Nora Kelly, a young curator at the Santa Fe Institute of Archaeology, is approached by historian Clive Benton with a once-in-a-lifetime proposal: to lead a team in search of the so-called "Lost Camp" of the tragic Donner Party. This was a group of pioneers who earned a terrible place in American history when they became snow-bound in the California mountains in 1847, their fate unknown until the first skeletonized survivors stumbled out of the wilderness, raving about starvation, murder-and cannibalism. Benton tells Kelly he has stumbled upon an amazing find: the long-sought diary of one of the victims, which has an enigmatic description of the Lost Camp. Nora agrees to lead an expedition to locate and excavate it-to reveal its long-buried secrets. Once in the mountains, however, they learn that discovering the camp is only the first step in a mounting journey of fear. For as they uncover old bones, they expose the real truth of what happened, one that is far more shocking and bizarre than mere cannibalism. And when those ancient horrors lead to present-day violence on a grand scale, rookie FBI agent Corrie Swanson is assigned the case...only to find that her first investigation might very well be her last.
Nora Kelly is approached by a historian who is also has an ancestor that was a part of the ill fated Donner party. He asks Nora's help in locating the "Lost Camp" where he believes that the bones of 11 members the party that was lost in a winter storm and had to resorted to cannibalism in order to survive, can be found. Along with the bones of the party there is also the good possibility of twenty-million dollars buried in the vicinity in ten-dollar gold coins. I found this to literally be a riveting story that I just couldn't put down. These are two of my favorite authors so I had high expectations going in. I really liked the character of Nora Kelly and found myself feeling sympathy for Corrie...the young, rookie FBI agent that was trying so very hard to earn the respect of her superiors while working to solve the mystery of several people of the same family that had disappeared over the years Strangely they were ancestors of a family that were part of the Donner party. In the beginning it was a little hard to see how these two stories were going to come together but they blended beautifully in the end. Anyone that is interested in history and archaeology will love this series.
>24 ColinMichaelFelix: I really liked it. Even Agent Pendergast makes an appearance at the very end.
Fifty Things That Aren't My Fault - Cathy Guisewite
As the creator of "Cathy," Cathy Guisewite found her way into the hearts of readers more than forty years ago, and has been there ever since. Her hilarious and deeply relatable look at the challenges of womanhood in a changing world became a cultural touchstone for women everywhere. Now Guisewite returns with her signature wit and warmth in this debut essay collection about another time of big transition, when everything starts changing and disappearing without permission: aging parents, aging children, aging self stuck in the middle. With her uniquely wry and funny admissions and insights, Guisewite unearths the humor and horror of everything from the mundane (trying to introduce her parents to TiVo and facing four decades' worth of unorganized photos) to the profound (finding a purpose post-retirement, helping parents downsize their lives, and declaring freedom from all those things that hold us back).
I loved the Cathy comic strip. There were so many things in this book that I really could relate to...and there were so many things that I have friends that do the very same things that Cathy did in the same situations. The entries were funny, they were sad sometimes, and they were all thought provoking. Those readers younger than 55 will see what they will almost mostly have to look forward to...those of us older will just smile and nod...since we've probably been there and done that.
The Institute - Stephen King
In the middle of the night, in a house on a quiet street in suburban Minneapolis, intruders silently murder Luke Ellis’s parents and load him into a black SUV. The operation takes less than two minutes. Luke will wake up at The Institute, in a room that looks just like his own, except there’s no window. And outside his door are other doors, behind which are other kids with special talents—telekinesis and telepathy—who got to this place the same way Luke did: Kalisha, Nick, George, Iris, and ten-year-old Avery Dixon. They are all in Front Half. Others, Luke learns, graduated to Back Half, “like the roach motel,” Kalisha says. “You check in, but you don’t check out.” In this most sinister of institutions, the director, Mrs. Sigsby, and her staff are ruthlessly dedicated to extracting from these children the force of their extra normal gifts. There are no scruples here. If you go along, you get tokens for the vending machines. If you don’t, punishment is brutal. As each new victim disappears to Back Half, Luke becomes more and more desperate to get out and get help. But no one has ever escaped from the Institute.
I thought for a long, long time before even rating this book. I am a die-hard Stephen King fan...read every word that he's ever written and he has written many...nearly 600 pages in this one alone. I liked it but I liked his scarier offerings more. I will have to say that it's not Stephen King at his best but it's far, far from the worst either. It is a book that I believe readers will really like or really not like. You might say that it's a "character study" between the people that think everything they do is for the good of others and those that will try to stop them. King has never had any difficulty going overboard off the beaten path into the realm of the unlikely... but for this one,you must just leave your disbelief at the door. I'm a big fan of King and a "not at all fan" of one of the guys he makes digs at...so I'll give him the 4.5 rating.
The Secrets She Keeps - Michael Robotham
A psychological thriller about an unlikely friendship between two pregnant women that asks: how far would you go to create the perfect family? Agatha is pregnant and works part-time stocking shelves at a grocery store in a ritzy London suburb, counting down the days until her baby is due. As the hours of her shifts creep by in increasing discomfort, the one thing she looks forward to at work is catching a glimpse of Meghan, the effortlessly chic customer whose elegant lifestyle dazzles her. Meghan has it all: two perfect children, a handsome husband, a happy marriage, a stylish group of friends, and she writes perfectly droll confessional posts on her popular parenting blog—posts that Agatha reads with devotion each night as she waits for her absent boyfriend, the father of her baby, to maybe return her calls. When Agatha learns that Meghan is pregnant again, and that their due dates fall within the same month, she finally musters up the courage to speak to her, thrilled that they now have the ordeal of childbearing in common. Little does Meghan know that the mundane exchange she has with a grocery store employee during a hurried afternoon shopping trip is about to change the course of her not-so-perfect life forever.
An engrossing, psychological thriller focusing on two women and the dark places their relationship leads. We learn the story of how the women's lives come to overlap as Meg’s marriage and Agatha’s life both unravel. What starts with a gradual glimpse into the two women’s worlds, soon escalates into something much more sinister. It was a story that I just had to find out what happens. Michael Robotham certainly knows how to tell a suspense filled tale.
The Last Hostage - John J. Nance
High above the Rocky Mountains, a routine airline flight becomes a midair standoff as 130 passengers listen to their captain relate the unprecedented demands of an unseen hijacker. Federal and state officials must hunt down, arrest, and indict the murderer of a young girl, and do it all in eight hours--or the airplane will be blown out of the sky.
From the first page to the end the author grabs and holds your attention. Nance can spin a tale, that causes nail-biting confusion and still manage to construct an ending that is logical and makes perfect sense. The book was written 1998 so it's comforting to know that what happened here would be nearly...and the key word here is "nearly"...impossible to happen today.
Sticks & Stones - Madeleine Urban - Abigail Roux
Cut & Run series Book #2
Six months after nearly losing their lives to a serial killer in New York City, FBI Special Agents Ty Grady and Zane Garrett are suffering through something almost as frightening: the monotony of desk duty. When they're ordered to take a vacation for the good of everyone's sanity, Ty bites the bullet and takes Zane home with him to West Virginia, hoping the peace and quiet of the mountains will give them the chance to explore the explosive attraction they've so far been unable to reconcile with their professional partnership. Ty and Zane, along with Ty's father and brother, head up into the Appalachian mountains for a nice, relaxing hike deep into the woods...where no one will hear them scream. They find themselves facing danger from all directions: unpredictable weather, the unrelenting mountains, wild animals, fellow hikers with nothing to lose, and the most terrifying challenge of all...each other.
I really do love the characters in the "Cut & Run" series. Ty and Zane are lovable on so many levels...plus they are really good agents which is played down somewhat in this one since they are on vacation in West Virginia, not out hunting down criminals. The book was well written and filled with adventure. Even had an encounter with a mountain lion...although the encounter with Ty's grandfather and the garden hose could have been more dangerous. Good series, but subject matter may be objectionable to some readers.
Schedule for Group Read of The Funeral Boat by Kate Ellis, #4 in the Wesley Peterson Series
Fri 20th Sept : Prologue, Chapter 1 - 4
Sat 21st Sept : Chapter 5 - 7
Sun 22nd Sept : Chapter 8 - 12
Mon 23rd Sept : Chapter 13 - 16, Epilogue
The House Next Door - Darcy Coates
I live next to a haunted house. I began to suspect something was wrong with the gothic building when its family fled in the middle of the night, the children screaming, the mother crying. They never came back to pack up their furniture. No family stays long. Animals avoid the place. Once, I thought I saw a woman’s silhouette pacing through the upstairs room… but that seems impossible; no one was living there at the time. A new occupant, Anna, has just moved in. I paid her a visit to warn her about the building. I didn’t expect us to become friends, but we did. And now that Marwick House is waking up, she’s asked me to stay with her. I never intended to become involved with the building or its vengeful, dead inhabitant. But now I have to save Anna… before it’s too late for the both of us.
The ghost story junkie in me loved the entire idea of this book. It's the first of Darcy Coates' books that has received less than 5 stars from me. While it was a great story in every haunted, goose-bumpy way...it went on way too long and there were some easily answered questions in the story itself that remained unanswered at the end. In spite of that I have to say that Darcy Coates is one of the best supernatural/ghost story writer that I have ever read.
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