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Dark Jenny (Eddie LaCrosse Series #3)
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Dark Jenny (Eddie LaCrosse Series #3)

4.9 8
by Alex Bledsoe
 

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For twenty-five gold pieces a day, plus expenses, Eddie LaCrosse will take on almost any case. But the unexpected delivery of a coffin in the dead of winter forces LaCrosse to look at a bygone chapter of his life—and the premeditated murder of a dream.

Ruled by the noble King Marcus Drake, the island kingdom of Grand Braun is an oasis of peace and justice

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Dark Jenny 4.9 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 8 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Bledsoe's retelling of Arthurian legend with Alex Lacrosse (the fantasy version of Mike Hammer) was fantastic. I really enjoyed the blend of fantasy and noir and have read three of Bledsoe's books in the past week. I expect that number four will be done by the end of the weekend.
harstan More than 1 year ago
In Neceda a coffin delivered to Eddie LaCrosse at Angelina's Tavern during a blizzard leads him to tell a tale from his youth when he was a private sword jockey investigator. Seven years ago Eddie was on Grand Bruan Island, a monarchy ruled by King Marcus Drake. He was tracking down a runaway husband Ken, Lord Astamore for his client Fiona an island noblewoman. At Nodlan castle, Sam Patrice a Knight of the Double Tarn dies from eating a poisoned apple. The attendees assume it was intended for Queen Jennifer, suspicion falls on the outsider who explains he has no motive or opportunity and that the target was fruit fetish eater Thomas Gillian. Eddie persuades Big Robert that he did not commit the homicide. He volunteers with a lot of insistence by Big Robert to investigate the murder as the Knight explains that those at the gala believe Queen Jennifer is the assassin. Confusing Eddie is her Highness' protector Elliott Spears and the monarch's advisory mage Cameron Kern are missing. With a terrific Camelot Noir, the latest Eddie LaCrosse hard boiled detective case (see The Sword Edged Blonde and Burn Me Deadly) is an amusing fantasy whodunit. The story line is fast-paced, loaded with action and plenty of jocular acerbic asides by the hero. Readers will enjoy this entertaining whodunit while like the tavern patrons and owner wonder who is inside the coffin and why the delivery, especially in this weather, came to the private sword jockey. Harriet Klausner
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
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Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I found the book to be a page turner. Did not want to put it down.
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