Customer Reviews for

And Then You Dye

Average Rating 5
( 8 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 7 review with 5 star rating   See All Ratings
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  • Posted January 4, 2013

    Fun reading

    I have long been a fan of Monica Ferris and her needlecraft mystery series. Now that I have my NOOK, I can take her everywhere. This is the 16th in her series and I love how she brings in new applications for needlecraft projects. This one focuses on dyeing yarns and, of course, how these natural yarns can be used. Yes, there is mystery and mayhem but I read the books more for the needlecraft tidbits than for the mystery. And living in the area around Minnetonka and Excelsior, MN also gives Ms. Ferris' mysteries a special place on my reading list.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 24, 2013

    16 and counting

    I found the Needlecraft series by accident at the library one day, and now am an avid fan and promoter. It's not soly on the writing, but I have learned so much about needlecraft from these books! Betsy Devonshire, Godwin and Monica Ferris are people I would love to have lunch with sometime. I'm "dyeing" to read the next in the series.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2012

    you must check it out if you like a good read

    I have read the series by this author and have really enjoyed them. It keeps your interest until the very end when you find out who done it

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 27, 2012

    And Then You Dye is to die for

    Love this series and the characters and their relationships and how they work to solve the mysteries. Betsy and Goddy along with Betsy's man friend, Connor, Jill the former policewoman now stay at home Mom, all get into the solving of the Dying of a dyer.

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  • Posted December 27, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Death of a Dyer

    This latest Betsy Devonshire mystery begins, innocently enough, with a very informative evening session at Crewel World, conducted by fifty-something local spinner/dyer Hailey Brent, who is teaching Betsy and her group how to color both protein (animal -- including, strangely enough, silk) and plant fibers with natural vegetable dyes. (By the way, who knew sugar could be used to set a dye color?) When local busybody artiste Irene Potter visits Hailey's home and discovers her dead in her workshop basement, Betsy is cajoled into investigating by plant seller Marge Schultz, who had been ribbed mercilessly by Hailey at the session, and who had crossed swords with Hailey over her habit of pilfering materials for her dyes -- and who fears she may be the prime suspect in the dyer's murder. But she isn't the only one. Hailey not only pilfered plants, she had a habit of worming her way into people's confidences just enough to pilfer gossip and then turn around and inform the gossip victim. Still angry over her own divorce decades ago, Hailey had been encouraging a young woman to divorce her husband. Then there's a local man with the unpredictably angry wife -- could one of those rages have led her to murder? And then there's Hailey's daughter Del, a nurse with blue-green hair. Does she have anything to hide? Throw in Crewel World's first-ever needlework competition and the return of Annie, and you've got an interesting tale.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 4, 2012

    I really like Monica's books. A friend of mine got me a signed

    I really like Monica's books. A friend of mine got me a signed copy of one of her books at a Quilt show and I will treasure it. I like all the characters and can't wait for the next book to come out.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 17, 2013

    No text was provided for this review.

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