Customer Reviews for

Don't Make Me Choose Between You and My Shoes

Average Rating 4
( 21 )
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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 29, 2008

    They've done it again

    Dixie and Pam have done it again. I laughed until I had tears running down both cheeks. Not their best, but close.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 2, 2008

    Southern wit

    This is a great beach read, especially if you are from the South. You pretty much have to understand southern slang to begin to understand the dialogue among the characters. Just as southern hair can be teased towards the gates of heaven, the plot is hugely outrageous. I laughed and snorted, not exactly the sound that a southern belle should make while sipping on a mint julip while sitting under a beach umbrella on the Redneck Riveria. You just might have a little bit of redneck in you if you enjoy this book.

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  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    A good story

    Although they were second choice, Salt Lick, Texas private investigators Debbie Sue Overstreet and Edwina Perkins are thrilled to be invited to speak a at the National Association of P.I.s convention in New York City. Besides a free trip, they plans to investigate all the latest sleuthing gadgetry and designer shoes not that they can afford any with their beauty parlor being their moneymaker. The dynamic detecting Domestic Equalizer duo makes friends with natives such as some ladies like Cher who work the street for a living and visitors from Texas like mugging victim Celina. Although they swore no cases while enjoying a bite of the Big Apple, Debbie Sue and Edwina end up in the middle of an NYPD serial killer inquiry in which the murderer considers targeting two dizzy detective dames from Texas. The latest Domestic Equalizer mystery (see MY HEART MAY BE BROKEN, BUT MY HAIR STILL LOOKS GOOD and SINCE YOU'RE LEAVING ANYWAY, TAKE OUT THE TRASH) is more a culture war between rural Texas and urban Manhattan. The bets are on the two zany Salt Lick hair stylists. As always in this series, the lead duet try to do the right thing as they perceive that to be, but most often cause more problems for those they want to save and leads to plenty of humor. Readers will appreciate the Texas-Manhattan encounter as Debbie Sue and Edwina bring their hearts and humor to Times Square. Harriet Klausner

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