Lindsay Boxer is pregnant at last! But her work doesn't slow for a second. When a millionaire is mercilessly gunned down, she discovers that the murder weapon is linked to the deaths of four of San Francisco's most untouchable criminals. And it was taken from her own department's evidence locker.Lindsay Boxer is pregnant at last! But her work doesn't slow for a second. When a millionaire is mercilessly gunned down, she discovers that the murder weapon is linked to the deaths of four of San Francisco's most untouchable criminals. And it was taken from her own department's evidence locker.Read Less
The women's murder club series is excellent, probably because it had a women's touch added to the ideas and writing and also because it stayed with the main story line so much better. I went through most of the series books in one or two sittings.
Sep 22, 2013
I really enjoyed this book, it kept you guessing and the senarios always seemed to change. Good Book!!!! Must Read!!!
Jul 11, 2013
One of the best of the series
Continues to develop the characters on a personal basis and weaves them into the story line.
Publishers Weekly, 2012-07-30 In this 11th installment in the Women's Murder Club series, a vigilante serial killer-possibly a cop-is slaying above-the-law predators, and a septet of human heads is discovered in the garden of an estate owned by a man recently acquitted of murdering his wife. Working both high-profile cases is homicide detective Lindsay Boxer-who also happens to be pregnant. Narrator January LaVoy turns in an understated performance, subtly changing her tone to distinguish between the characters. It's an approach that yields mixed results. She lowers her voice slightly for the males and her depiction of Lindsay is appropriately bright, upbeat, and determined. However, the narrator could have done more to create unique voices for the book's other characters. Assistant DA Yuki Castellano should-as the books indicate-speak a little faster. Medical examiner Claire Washburn, described as a rather large African American woman, probably shouldn't be vocally indistinguishable from Cindy Thomas, a svelte blonde crime reporter for the San Francisco Chronicle. However, LaVoy does not skimp when it comes to creating emotion or mood. And while her minimalist take on the characters may bother some fans of the series, it's not likely to undercut the overall entertainment value of this audio edition, which delivers on deduction, suspense, action, and female bonding. A Little, Brown hardcover. (May) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved.
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