The Final Detail (Myron Bolitar Series #6)

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Overview

Myron Bolitar, sports agent and reluctant sleuth, is happily basking in the sun of the Caribbean, clearing his head with a woman he hardly knows, when Win, his loyal but morally questionable sidekick, arrives to tell him that Esperanza, Myron's partner at MB SportsReps and best friend, has been arrested for the murder of Clu Haid, a fallen baseball star and Bolitar client. Myron returns to the city immediately to prove Esperanza's innocence. Myron finds himself scouring the strangest angles: a transsexual ...
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The Final Detail (Myron Bolitar Series #6)

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Overview

Myron Bolitar, sports agent and reluctant sleuth, is happily basking in the sun of the Caribbean, clearing his head with a woman he hardly knows, when Win, his loyal but morally questionable sidekick, arrives to tell him that Esperanza, Myron's partner at MB SportsReps and best friend, has been arrested for the murder of Clu Haid, a fallen baseball star and Bolitar client. Myron returns to the city immediately to prove Esperanza's innocence. Myron finds himself scouring the strangest angles: a transsexual nightclub, a Yankee owner with a long-lost daughter, a dubious drug test, an impossible murder scene, and a computer disk with the image of a disintegrating girl.
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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
We recently had the pleasure to ask sports mystery king Harlan Coben about his new novel, The Final Detail, his popular sports agent hero, the impression baseball leaves on our lives, and his thoughts on a Mets-Yankees World Series matchup. Enjoy what the very funny Coben has to say.

A Conversation with Harlan Coben

bn.com: What inspired you to create Myron Bolitar, a likeable sports agent? I never realized they actually existed until I read The Final Detail. But then, of course, this is fiction.

Harlan Coben: Saying "likeable sports agent" is a bit like saying "pleasing jock rot." Maybe that was part of the challenge. I never know what inspires what. The process is, I think, more a question of grind than inspiration.

bn.com: Myron has some vivid childhood memories of Yankee Stadium. Are any of those memories actually yours?

HC: The father and son stuff, sure. Ask most adults -- men and women -- to list off some rich childhood memories and I guarantee you that more will revolve around baseball than, say, school. I don't know why. The smells and sounds of baseball are wrapped up in us. I'll always remember the first game my dad took me too. Writing some of the scenes -- digging up these memories -- hurt, almost physically. Readers of all stripes seem to react to that in the book.

bn.com: Do you and your hero Myron Bolitar have anything in common?

HC: Most writers don't like to admit this, but yes, Myron is based somewhat on his creator, albeit with a bit of wish fulfillment tossed in the mix. We both, for example, have great relationships with our parents. We both know too much TV trivia, enjoy Broadway musicals too much, and would rather quote Felix Unger and Oscar Madison than Proust and Yeats. But Myron is funnier than Harlan Coben; he's stronger, more loyal, a better friend, and a helluva better basketball player. I do, however, have him beat in two areas: I'm a better dancer -- I think the correct term for my floor moves would be "snazzy" -- and I'm wiser in the opposite-sex department. I've been happily with the same woman since I was 20 -- I'm 37 now -- while Myron, well, simply put, is an idiot in the ways of women. While I'm jealous of Myron's relationship with his parents, he envies me big-time because I have what he really wants: a great wife and three great kids.

bn.com: The Final Detail touches on a serious problem in our society -- the impression that with talent, money, and fame comes a right to step freely across the line of right and wrong. As your novel points out, the more a person steps across that line, the more it fades and smears. How rampant is this blurring of the lines among professional athletes today?

HC: Pretty dang blurry. But not just for athletes. Myron and Win are often forced to play with those lines too. As I said in The Final Detail, the line between good and evil is not so different from the foul line on a baseball field. It's often made of stuff as flimsy as lime. It tends to fade over time. It needs to be constantly redrawn. And if enough people trample on it, the line becomes smeared to the point where fair is foul and foul is fair, where good and evil become indistinguishable from each other. This is the evil I want to explore. It's why I'm not big on psycho serial killers or that stuff.

bn.com: Have you been enjoying Major League Baseball '99 thus far? What do you think? Are we going to see a subway series?

HC: I don't know. Do you really want to watch a baseball game underground? Duh, duh, dum. Thank you, I'm here all week.

bn.com: What went into your decision to make Myron's partner and friend, Esperanza, bisexual?

HC: When I was in high school, I dated a lot of bisexuals. I'd mention sex; they'd say "Bye." Okay, old, old joke, but should we ignore the classics? Actually I didn't know Esperanza was bisexual until midway through the first book in the series. It shocked the hell out of me.

bn.com: Are you as hilarious in real life as your writing suggests? That bit about "The Sound of Music" killed me.

HC: No. In real life, I'm debonair and oh-so-good looking. Many people mistake me for Mel Gibson, but no one who can -- what's the word? -- see.

bn.com: Talk a tad about today's sports heroes and their responsibility as role models.

HC: They shouldn't be role models. Plain and simple. That's what fascinates me. I don't care who wins or loses or any of that. And it doesn't drive the books. But -- and this is going to sound high-falutin' -- the sports world is a super-intense, high-stakes microcosm. Every emotion is fervently raised to the tenth power. People care about winning and losing way too much. We treat kids who are barely old enough to vote like neo-gods. We make role models out of young men and women whose only claim to such a lofty title is the ability to hurl a sphere with great velocity or jump high or grow big muscles. The money, the power, the fame, the passion -- it's scary and it's a ripe arena for murder and suspense. Whoa, that was deep. Give me a second.

bn.com: What's up next for Myron Bolitar?

HC: I just finished a novel tentatively titled The Ghost in You, which Delacorte will release in May 2000. I don't want to reveal anything yet, but let's just say that Myron readers will be shocked to the core. How's that for a teaser?

Chicago Tribune
Superb...a twisty tale that continues to surprise as it entertains.
Los Angeles Times
Unpredictable.....a startling climax.
USA Today
The Edgar-winning author gives his characters memorable personalities. Myron Bolitar stands out.
USA Today
This summer, take Myron Bolitar with you to the beach....Coben successfully plays tense times against funny moments. The Edgar-winning author gives his characters memorable personalities.
USA Today
This summer, take Myron Bolitar with you to the beach....Coben successfully plays tense times against funny moments. The Edgar-winning author gives his characters memorable personalities.
Kirkus Reviews
Sports agent Myron Bolitar is free, white, and well over 21, so there's no reason he shouldn't drop everything at a moment's notice to go on a Caribbean idyll with CNN anchor Terese Collins. But he pays a high price for his three weeks of quality sex. When he returns, his partner, Esperanza Diaz, is gone from their New York office, arrested for the murder of their client Clu Haid. The aging Yankee pitcher had fought with Esperanza just days after failing a drug test and trying to track Myron down to warn him about some obscure danger. Now that Myron's friend Win Lockwood, who managed the securities account Clu had just withdrawn $200,000 from, has dragged him home, Esperanza refuses to talk to him; her lawyer tells him to take a hike; and Frank Ache, Jr., the mob scion whose agency has been poaching Myron's clients in his absence, doesn't want him poking around in the case either. No matter: Myron's off and running on an exhilarating trail that'll take him from a transsexual bar called Take A Chance, where you never know whether the bouncers beating you up are really men or not, all the way back in time to an episode from his own past that he'd like to forget. These adventures are greased by a thousand wisecracks, many of them funny and none of them developing the plot or deepening the characters. The crackerjack mystery itself does that: as in One False Move (1998), Myron is as skilled at solving puzzles as his creator is at devising them. Somebody should tell the guy he doesn't need all the putdowns to shine like a star. (Mystery Guild featured alternate; author tour)
From the Publisher
“Sly humor, sophisticated plotting, and solid storytelling.”—Chicago Tribune

“Harlan Coben is the modern master of the hook-and-twist.”—Dan Brown

“This is a terrific entry in a terrific series.”—Kansas City Star

“Hilarious . . . unpredictable . . . a startling climax.”—Los Angeles Times

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780440225454
  • Publisher: Random House Publishing Group
  • Publication date: 2/8/2000
  • Series: Myron Bolitar Series , #6
  • Edition description: Reissue
  • Pages: 384
  • Product dimensions: 6.88 (w) x 10.88 (h) x 1.06 (d)

Meet the Author

Harlan Coben
Harlan Coben
In his mysteries -- many of which star sports agent Myron Bolitar -- Harlan Coben leavens the intrigue with a surprise ingredient: humor. The result: books as fun to read as they are to solve, with distinct and colorful characters the reader is always happy to visit with, again and again.

Biography

Harlan Coben may be the only mystery writer to have inspired the dubious endorsement, "Raymond Chandler meets Bridget Jones" (as the Chicago Tribune wrote about Darkest Fear). But it's not hard to see what the critic means: Coben knows how to create a good chase, but he is also adept at generating laughs along the way. His books often start with a few pieces of bad news and end with the closet door flung open to reveal a few skeletons.

Debuting in 1995, the series that cemented Coben's reputation revolves around Myron Bolitar, a wisecracking sports agent who always finds himself getting into trouble, via his clients or his own past. What's endearing about these books is Coben's willingness to have fun as he spins a story. He might poke fun the yuppie wardrobe of Bolitar's partner, Win, or his gal Friday (and sometime female wrestler), Big Cyndi's, tendency to wear "more makeup than the cast of Cats." There's a slight boys' club air to the series, but it's more frat house than locker room -- or more appropriately, rec room, since Bolitar finds himself still living at his parents' in his early 30s.

Sports-averse readers should not avoid the Bolitar books; in the end, sports play only a peripheral role in the story, which is primarily about the mystery. Given this, it's not surprising that Coben has called William Goldman's Marathon Man one of his favorite thrillers and has cited Philip Roth and Alfred Hitchcock as influences.

And yes, there's certainly life beyond Bolitar! Coben has crafted a number of superb stand-alone thrillers filled with tortuous twists and turns and peopled with characters you can't help but root for. In a 2001 interview, the author stated, "I love a book that sneaks up behind you at the end and slaps you in the back of the head." Ultimately, that describes everything in Harlan Coben's oeuvre.

Good To Know

Coben has four children with wife Anne, his sweetheart since age 20.

Coben advises aspiring writers thusly: "Write. Don't take classes. Don't join workshops. Don't listen to me," he told the Charlotte Austin Review. "Just write. Oh, and cut. Cut a lot. You're probably not editing yourself enough. Then rewrite. Then rewrite again. Repeat. Like with shampooing."

Coben says his mother was his best literary inspiration in an interview with the Page One literary newsletter. "We'd go to the old Barnes & Noble in Manhattan (back then, if you can believe this, I think there was only one) and spend the entire day. We didn't have much money back then and we almost never bought toys -- but we were always allowed to get whatever books we wanted."

In our interview, Coben shared more fun facts:

"I once worked as a tour guide in the Costa del Sol of Spain."

"I pretty much only wear Lilly Pulitzer ties because my best friend owns the company."

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    1. Hometown:
      Ridgewood, New Jersey
    1. Date of Birth:
      January 4, 1962
    2. Place of Birth:
      Newark, New Jersey
    1. Education:
      B.A. in political science, Amherst College, 1984
    2. Website:

Read an Excerpt

The yacht stopped and dropped anchor. Win stepped down onto a motorized dinghy. Myron waited. He shifted his feet, bracing himself. When the dinghy was close enough to the shore, Win snapped off the motor.

"My parents?" Myron called out.

Win shook his head. "They're fine."

"Esperanza?"

Slight hesitation. "She needs your help."

Win stepped gingerly into the water, almost as though he expected it to hold his weight. He was dressed in a white button-down oxford and Lilly Pulitzer shorts with colors loud enough to repel sharks. The Yacht Yuppie. His build was on the slight side, but his forearms looked like steel snakes coiling beneath the skin.

Terese stood as Win approached. Win admired the view without ogling. He was one of the few men Myron knew who could get away with that. Breeding. He took Terese's hand and smiled. They exchanged pleasantries. Fake smiles and pointless bandies followed. Myron stood frozen, not listening. Terese excused herself and headed to the house.

Win carefully watched her saunter away. Then he said, "Quality derrière."

"Would you be referring to me?" Myron asked.

Win kept his eyes keenly focused on the, er, target. "On television she's always sitting behind that anchor desk," he noted. "One would never guess that she had such a high-quality derrière." He shook his head. "It's a shame really."

"Right," Myron said. "Maybe she should stand a couple times during each broadcast. Twirl around a few times, bend over, something like that."

"There you go." Win risked a quick glance at Myron. "Take any action snapshots, perhaps a videotape?"

"No, that would be you," Myronsaid, "or maybe an extra-perverse rock star."

"Shame."

"Yeah, shame, I got that." Quality derrière? "So what's wrong with Esperanza?"

Terese finally disappeared through the front door. Win sighed softly and turned toward Myron. "The yacht will take half an hour to refuel. We'll leave then. Mind if I sit?"

"What happened, Win?"

He did not answer, choosing instead to sit on a chaise longue and ease back. He put his hands behind his head and crossed his ankles. "I'll say this for you. When you decide to wig out, you do it in style."

"I didn't wig out. I just needed a break."

"Uh-hmm." Win looked off, and a realization smacked Myron in the head: He had hurt Win's feelings. Strange but probably true. Win might be a blue-blooded, aristocratic sociopath, but hey, he was still human, sort of. The two men had been inseparable since college, yet Myron had run off without even calling. In many ways Win had no one else.

"I meant to call you," Myron said weakly.

Win kept still.

"But I knew if there was a problem, you'd be able to find me." That was true. Win could find a Hoffa needle in a Judge Crater haystack.

Win waved a hand. "Whatever."

"So what's wrong with Esperanza?"

"Clu Haid."

Myron's first client, a right-handed relief pitcher in the twilight of his career. "What about him?"

"He's dead," Win said.

Myron felt his legs buckle a bit. He let himself land on the chaise.

"Shot three times in his own abode."

Myron lowered his head. "I thought he'd straightened himself out."

Win said nothing.

"So what does Esperanza have to do with this?"

Win looked at his watch. "Right about now," he said, "she is in all likelihood being arrested for his murder."

"What?"

Win said nothing again. He hated to repeat himself.

"They think Esperanza killed him?"

"Good to see your vacation hasn't dulled your sharp powers of deduction." Win tilted his face toward the sun.

"What sort of evidence do they have?"

"The murder weapon, for one. Bloodstains. Fibers. Do you have any sunblock?"

"But how . . . ?" Myron studied his friend's face. As usual, it gave away nothing. "Did she do it?"

"I have no idea."

"Did you ask her?"

"Esperanza does not wish to speak with me."

"What?"

"She does not wish to speak with you either."

"I don't understand," Myron said. "Esperanza wouldn't kill anyone."

"You're quite sure about that, are you?"

Myron swallowed. He had thought that his recent experience would help him understand Win better. Win had killed too. Often, in fact. Now that Myron had done likewise, he thought that there would be a fresh bond. But there wasn't. Just the opposite, in fact. Their shared experienced was opening a whole new chasm.

Win checked his watch. "Why don't you go get packed?"

"There's nothing I need to bring."

Win motioned to the house. Terese stood there, watching them silently. "Then say good-bye to La Derrière and let's be on our way."

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Table of Contents

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 109 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(44)

4 Star

(39)

3 Star

(12)

2 Star

(8)

1 Star

(6)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 109 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted September 9, 2013

    Terrific!

    I love the Myron Bolitar series!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 24, 2013

    Recommend

    Great series (Myron Bolitar)....I realized after I started the book that I had missed #4 "Back Spin", so I will be ordering that next....

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 22, 2012

    Love it

    Blown away again!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 13, 2012

    Great as usual

    Myron is still my favorite.

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  • Posted January 27, 2012

    Highly recommended.

    Great book. Love Harlan Coben books. Just can't stop reading once you start a book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 27, 2012

    Love it

    ANOTHER great book by harlan coben. I cant put them down

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  • Posted January 1, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Another Hit

    Coben cranks out the hits through stand alone novels and the Bolitar series. Here is another and he does not disappoint on any level. Ny now we know the main characters, and they continue to show more depth for the reader. The plot? Full of twists and turns as we've come to expect, and even when we start to figure out where all the pieces fit, the book is nearly complete - but Coben still has a few important steps to take before he ties it all up. Can't wait to read #7 in the series.

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  • Posted September 17, 2011

    i love his books!!!!!!!

    PLEASE keep them coming!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

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  • Posted June 1, 2011

    Not so great

    I have read all of the Myron Bolitar books. I love the characters but this one need not have been 273 pages in paperback. Coben could have told this story in less than 100.

    I got "Live Wire" in hardcover for Mom's day and hope it's better than this one.

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  • Posted April 7, 2011

    will not be let down

    its myron in his usual 'doged' self! He does not give up, ever! sandy

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  • Posted February 14, 2011

    Great story but...

    Loved the storyline but waaaay too many typos, which was distracting.

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  • Posted March 9, 2009

    Harlen Coben does it again

    Coben does it again with his quirky writing style and humor. I was in total confusion about the real killer until the end so he kept me in suspence throughout the book.

    I enjoy his wrting and look forward to reading something new. I believe I have read every book with Myron as the main character. Some day it would fun to meet him.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 2, 2007

    A reviewer

    I have read almost all of the Myron Bolitar books and this is one of the best. The relationship between Myron and Win continues to evolve and is very interesting in this book so I think there is some benefit to reading the series in order. I highly recommend any of the books. Coban is one of the best writers in America and I hope they never make these books into a movie. I have an image of Myron, Win, Esperanza, Big Cyndi, and Myron's parents already in my head and I don't want a movie messing that up!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 29, 2006

    A lone dissenter speaks

    Readers consistently rave about this book, and the author's other many titles, but I just don't get it. The plot is plodding, the characters odd and perverse, and the protagonist a caricature of the Jewish momma's boy. Add to this the smart-alecky remarks of the two main characters and to me you've got a recipe for low-level novel of highly questionable import. It smacks of the cookie cutter thrillers that cram the bestseller lists but to me are a waste of time and money. Maybe I'm just not a mainstream American who thrives on this schlock genre.

    0 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 28, 2005

    awesome

    the bolitar series is spectacular but this is different its softer then the others and deals more with the people around him

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 1, 2004

    Amazing

    I have read the entire Bolitar series, but this one struck me as particularly enjoyable. The book is very well written, and the juxtaposition between fear and humor makes for an entertaining read.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 2, 2003

    Great read

    This is my first Harlan Coben but definitely not my last. The writing is witty and colorful, the plot suspenseful and full of twists. Win is a great sidekick. Pick this one up if you want to be entertained while you're trying to solve the mystery.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 16, 2003

    Another thrilling page turning mystery.

    Great read.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 24, 2002

    GREAT BOOK!

    This is the first Myron Bolitar book I've read and I will definitely read the others. Mr. Coben combines unforgettable characters, hilarious dialogue and action-packed, suspenseful scenes to create a book that you won't be able to put down. I've read many, many books but this book is already one of my favorites. I'd like to write more but I gotta go buy the rest of the Myron Bolitar novels. READ THIS BOOK, YOU WON'T BE DISAPPOINTED!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 3, 2011

    No text was provided for this review.

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