Hasta la Vista, Lola!: A Lola Cruz Mystery [NOOK Book]

Overview


When Lola comes home to her parents’ house to find a horde of relatives mourning her death, no one is more surprised than she is. The news had reported that one Lola Cruz, PI was found murdered in an alley, causing great alarm in the Cruz family. Before Lola can say “boo,” a cop comes to the house. It turns out the dead woman had a driver’s license with Lola’s information. Between avoiding an unsavory ex-boyfriend, sorting out mixed signals from the very interested but not yet committed Jack Callaghan, and ...

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Hasta la Vista, Lola!: A Lola Cruz Mystery

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Overview


When Lola comes home to her parents’ house to find a horde of relatives mourning her death, no one is more surprised than she is. The news had reported that one Lola Cruz, PI was found murdered in an alley, causing great alarm in the Cruz family. Before Lola can say “boo,” a cop comes to the house. It turns out the dead woman had a driver’s license with Lola’s information. Between avoiding an unsavory ex-boyfriend, sorting out mixed signals from the very interested but not yet committed Jack Callaghan, and filling in as a waitress at her parents’ Mexican restaurant, Lola tries to find out who the woman was and why she stole her identity. Was the woman hiding from someone who meant her harm, or is there someone out there who wants Lola dead?

This follow-up to Ramirez’s debut novel, Living the Vida Lola, is a red-hot, fun-filled mystery. Lola, a black belt in kung fu who loves to salsa dance, makes for a sexy, unique, and vivacious detective.



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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
Romance overshadows the crime solving in Ramirez’s saucy second mystery to feature Sacramento, Calif., PI Lola Cruz (after 2009’s Living the Vida Loca). Lola returns home one evening to find all the members of her close-knit Mexican-American family overjoyed to see her alive. A little earlier, they heard on the news that her body was discovered in an alley behind the Florin Mall. The victim, who suffered a fatal head blow, turns out to be an identity thief, Rosie Gonzales. Lola and her Sacramento Bee journalist boyfriend, Jack Callaghan, learn that Rosie posed as Lola for six months and had even enrolled in Lola’s alma mater, Sacramento State. Rosie also left behind a missing child Lola’s determined to locate. Also disturbing is a possible link to Lola’s slimy ex-boyfriend, Sergio Garcia. Ramirez insightfully explores one of today’s more pervasive crimes, identity theft, but hopefully she’ll beef up the action in the next installment. Author tour.(Feb.)
Library Journal
Sacramento PI Lola Cruz returns to her parents' house to find her family mourning her death. Turns out a dead woman found in a dumpster had a driver's license with Lola's name. VERDICT Struggling with identity theft, Lola (Living the Vida Lola) finds her world turned upside down but manages to make everything come out right. For fans of chick-lit mysteries.
From the Publisher
"Tightly plotted, with scenes of laugh-out-loud humor, great dialogue and supporting characters, this is a sassy, fun story that will have you waiting impatiently for the next book."—Romantic Times BOOKreviews (4 1/2 stars)

“Fans who fell for Lola in Living the Vida Lola (2009) will welcome her smart and snappy return.”—Booklist

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781429954402
  • Publisher: St. Martin's Press
  • Publication date: 2/2/2010
  • Series: A Lola Cruz Mystery , #2
  • Sold by: Macmillan
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition description: First Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 272
  • Sales rank: 346,707
  • File size: 339 KB

Meet the Author


Misa Ramirez is proud to be a Latina-by-marriage. A native California girl and a former middle- and high-school teacher, she now writes full-time in her home near Dallas, Texas, where she lives with her husband and five children.


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Read an Excerpt


Chapter 1
I can’t even begin to count the number of times my grandmother told me that she would die a happy woman if only I’d join the Order of the Benedictine Sisters of Guadalupe and live a chaste and holy life. To which I always nodded, smiled, and said, “I want you to die happy, Abuela, pero I’m not going to become a nun.” There  were several problems with me and a pious life. If you asked my mother, she’d say I’d sinned over and over and over again, beginning with premarital intercourse (which she suspected but had no actual proof of), and ending with my job. In my mother’s eyes, being a detective necessitates questionable actions and an “ends justifies the means” philosophy.
Which is not actually my philosophy. I do things by the book, and let my conscience be my guide. I was God-fearing, so I tried to toe the line, but I was also a driven, independent woman walking a tightrope between modern American culture and my parents’ old-fashioned male- oriented panish culture, so my conscience didn’t always know which way to go when I hit a fork in the road.
Case in point. It was a brisk Friday night, downtown Sacramento was lit up with twinkling white lights, I was all dressed up, and even though I had no one to go salsa dancing with, joining those crazy Benedictine Sisters still never entered my mind. The nuns might enjoy their celibacy, but I was 100 percent positive that I  wouldn’t embrace a lifetime of abstinence. Hell, I’d just spent the better part of two hours photographing acrobatic sex in a back alley (which had left me un poquito hot and bothered)—all in the name of being the best private investigator I could possibly be—and I was okay with my decision.
I was almost to Camacho and Associates, the small PI firm where I worked. I dialed Reilly Fuller, the Jill-of-all-trades secretary of the office—and my homegirl. I wanted to go out dancing tonight, and I knew I could count on her to have my back.
She picked up on the third ring, breathing heavy and almost out of breath. “Lola!”
“Hey, chica. How’d you know it was me?”
“Call waiting.”
I frowned. The phone company had effectively destroyed kids’ in­nocent prank call fun—not to mention obsessed stalker-girls calling and hanging up on a guy just to hear his voice (not that I’d had any experience with that type of juvenile behavior).
“Lola, I’m in the middle of something,” she said. She panted. “I’ll call you back, okay?”
I’d never known Reilly to willingly break a sweat, so I was curious. I checked the time. 8:40. An odd time to be using the treadmill— if that’s what she was up to. “Are you exercising?”
But electric-blue-haired Reilly couldn’t answer me, because she’d already hung up.
Huh. My long night loomed ahead of me, and dancing  wasn’t go­ing to be part of it. Looked like it was going to be me, a container of mapo tofu from Szechwan House (my favorite restaurant of all time, coincidentally right next door to Camacho and Associates), my camera hooked up to the office computer, and a  whole lot of sex pictures uploading. One at a time.
I turned onto Alhambra and immediately spotted my boss’s truck in the parking lot. I slid my little red CRV into a space right beside it.
Apparently Manny Camacho didn’t have plans for Friday night, ei­ther. Hard to believe. He was puro Latino machismo Greek God material—dark and brooding and scary in an I-could-do-things-to- you- and- make- you- scream- for- mercy kind of way.
I couldn’t help sneaking a quick peek in the rearview mirror. Low-cut filmy dress, Victoria’s Secret Ipex cleavage, clear olive skin, salon-highlighted copper strands framing face, MAC O lips. I would not be put out to pasture because of a roguishly sexy reporter who disap­peared for days on end and whom I did not want to think about right now.
I grabbed my cell phone, the Nikon, my notepad with the Zim­merman case information, and my new favorite accessory—courtesy of eBay—my Sexy Señorita drawstring bag. Shoving the notepad into the coral-colored purse, I headed toward the offi ce.
In your face, Callaghan. I had options. Dark and brooding sud­denly held a new appeal.
Just as I reached the office, Manny pushed open the door. “Dolo­res?”
My wedge heels teetered on a crack in the sidewalk. Maybe appeal was the wrong word. Dark fascination? Sadistic curiosity?
Fact is, Manny fl ustered me without even trying. Not many people could do that. I’d solved my first big case as primary investigator a few months ago. I chided myself. It was way past time to get over the nerves that shot through me when I was around him.
He looked at his watch, then back at me. “¿Que onda? Are you working?”
I nodded. “The Zimmerman case.”
He held the door, apparently waiting for me to continue.
I held up my camera. “Got some great pictures.” Especially if I had contacts at Playboy or Pent house, which, unfortunately, I didn’t.
“Pictures of—?”
“Of Mrs. Zimmerman, um, making out with her personal yoga instructor.” Making out might have been understating Mrs. Zimmer­man’s activities, but it was the safest answer.
“How’d you get them?”
“I followed them after yoga class.”
Manny’s eyes narrowed as he looked me up and down. “Are you supposed to be undercover?”
My dress was a far cry from yoga-wear, but there was nothing wrong with looking good on a surveillance job. “They changed after class then went to dinner. Lucky for me I’m a yoga junkie and very fl exible—” Maybe not as fl exible as Mrs. Zimmerman, but her sexual creativity was in a class by itself. “—and have decent cargo room in my car.”
Manny seemed to ponder this, his expression unreadable. “And the photos?” he fi nally asked.
“After dinner they went around the corner from the restaurant.” Totally classless. Who screwed—er, got down and dirty—out in pub­lic? “I was across the street. Excellent telephoto capabilities on this camera, by the way.”
He let the door to the office close while I accessed the pictures on the digital camera. I froze when his arm brushed against my back. The touch had been as light as a breath, but any physical contact from Manny Camacho could send a woman into premature orgasm. He moved behind me to look over my shoulder. A zing shot through my body, and I gulped. Looking at X-rated pictures with my boss was muy uncomfortable.
I tried not to think about how fl exible he might be and whether his slight limp or his cowboy boots would interfere with the Kama Sutra position in photographs three, twenty-seven, or thirty-one.
When we’d gone through all the pictures, I stepped away, trying to ignore the charged silence. “Open and shut,” I said. “She’s clearly cheating on her husband.”
“Good work.” His voice sounded strained. I shoved aside the idea that it might be because of the photos, particularly what Mrs. Zim­merman had been doing in shots ten through eighteen.
My PI gene kicked in. Why didn’t he have plans on a Friday night? He had the hottest girlfriend this side of the Rio Grande. Maybe this side of anywhere. Her only competition was the phantom ex- wife nobody had ever laid eyes on.
Neither  were in sight. “You’re  here late,” I said casually. “Where’s Isabel?” I pronounced the name in Spanish: Ee- sa- bel.
“Not here.” The corner of his mouth notched up. “Where’s Cal­laghan?”
There was a good chance that Manny Camacho, ex-cop-turned- super- detective- who- seemed- to- know- everything, knew exactly where Jack Callaghan was. Then again, maybe not. He wasn’t psy­chic, after all, and I hadn’t let on that Jack had been MIA for almost a week now. “Not here,” I said, then quickly changed the subject. “I’m going to upload the photos and write my report for Mr. Zimmer­man.” Which brought to mind something  else. “I’m ready for a new case.”
Manny pressed a button on his key ring. Two beeps sounded from his truck, a white, lifted kick-ass 4 × 4. It wasn’t the most unobtrusive vehicle on the road in Sacramento, but it certainly had style. “The report can wait until Monday. We’ll talk about the caseload then.”
I started to stick my phone into my purse and to retrieve my set of office keys. The straps slipped off my shoulder and the bag fell. Manny was right. Uploading the pictures could wait till Monday, but since I had nothing better to do tonight, there was no reason to put it off. “I like to finish what I start,” I said as I bent down to grab the straps of my bag. “I’ll do the report tonight.”
As I straightened, he gave me another slow once-over. “Callaghan’s a fool.”
A shiver swept up my spine and I shifted uncomfortably. Reality bit me. I didn’t think I could cross the line into fraternizing with my boss after all, and I certainly  wasn’t ready to write Jack off, even if he had a few secrets and the annoying habit of disappearing. He prob­ably had a very good reason for dropping off the face of the earth. Again.
He’d better, damn it.
“Dolores.”
“Hmm?”
“I said you’re going to break your phone.”
I started. He had? I was? I loosened the death grip on the device, but dropped my purse in the process. “I, um, need to call my mother. See if she needs anything.”
“¿Por qué, mi poderosa? ¿Qué pasa?”
Ay, ay, ay. Manny had taken to calling me “strong woman.” Now he was calling me his strong woman? I gulped and stumbled back a step. I might be a good Catholic girl, but I  wasn’t immune to tempta­tion. “She’s home sick. I, um, think I should buy her some medicine and ginger ale.”
“Can I help?”
Manny as nurturer? It didn’t compute. “No, no, no!” I just wanted to go upload the Zimmerman pics and go home to my empty fl at. Above my parents’ house. That I shared with my brother. “I mean, I’m fi ne. I can handle it.”
He pressed the button on his key ring again, reactivating the truck alarm. “I have some more work I can do. I’ll stay with you.”
My hackles went up. I thought about jabbing him in the chest and reminding him that my Salma Hayek curves didn’t mean I wasn’t Xena, Warrior Princess, through and through. I didn’t need a protector—or a babysitter.
Thankfully—since it wouldn’t have been a good idea to chastise my boss—or touch his chest—I was stopped by the sound of a horn blaring behind us. A sporty silver Volvo pulled into the parking lot. Jack! My heart immediately slammed in my chest and I caught my breath. ¡Mi amor!
He stepped out of his car, all tousled brown hair and swarthy Irish complexion. His gaze swept over me and an angry dimple pulled his cheek in. My heart lurched again. I could imagine what he thought. I was dressed for a night on the town and Manny wore black and gray, his burnished skin and onyx eyes contemplating Jack with harsh scrutiny.
I took a small step to the side, putting space between Manny and me. No need to stoke the fi re.
Not that it mattered, I reminded myself. Jack had up and left for a week—without a word. If he had issues with Manny, that was his problem. You snooze, you lose. I sidestepped back to where I’d been.
“Hasta la vista, Dolores.” Manny’s voice had turned gruff.
“Right. See you later.”
His black alligator-skin cowboy boots clapped unevenly against the sidewalk as he walked to his truck.
Jack came toward me. He dipped his head in an almost impercep­tible nod at Manny as they passed, and then his eyes flicked to the bodice of my dress.
They lingered and his face tightened, not in the I want to ravish you kind of way I would have liked, but more in a what the hell are you wearing around him kind of way.
Catching my reflection in the windowpane, I immediately saw what had caught his attention. It was my 34Cs— in the midst of a wardrobe malfunction. My dress was askew and part of my right breast plumped out of my demi-bra. ¡Ay, caramba! No wonder Manny had given me a slow burning look after I’d picked up my purse.
I straightened it as Manny pulled out of the parking lot. Shit! Manny had gotten an eyeful of my assets, and he hadn’t uttered a word.
From the way Jack looked from me to Manny’s truck and back, I suspected that he was thinking the same thing. “Purple, huh?” he said when he steadied his gaze back on me. His voice had that low, sexy tone that created instant yearning in the pit of my soul.
“It’s called Lavender Ice,” I said coolly.
“For him?”
“Well, it’s not like you’ve been around, Callaghan.” I ran my hands down my front in full temptress mode. Jack’s gaze smoldered as it fol­lowed my actions. Slow torture. God, sometimes it was so good to be a woman.
His gaze finally found its way back to my face. “I go away for one week and you start dating your boss. Nice, Cruz.”
I kept my gaze steady. “You went away without a word. That was not nice, Callaghan.”
He stood like a statue, then like a blip during a fi lm, he shrugged. “I had something I had to take care of, that’s all. It’s no big deal, Lola, really. Sorry,” he added with a contrite smile.
Not a big deal to him, but it had been a pretty big deal to me. I waited, thinking he’d offer more of an explanation, but he gave me nothing. Finally I jammed my hands on my hips and stared him down. Fine. I was just going to have to drag it out of him. “What kind of thing?” I should have left it at that, but damn it if my mouth didn’t have a mind of its own. “You might as well spill it. You know you  can’t keep secrets from me.” I pointed at myself. “Private investi­gator, remember?”
“How could I forget?” he muttered, and he took a small step to­ward me.
His musky scent. His six feet of hard body. His tousled hair. His crooked little smile. Ay, caramba. Jack Callaghan sent me into a tail­spin. Rooting out his secrets could become one of my favorite pas­times if he didn’t infuriate me so much.
I backed up. Distance. He would not sweet talk me into forgetting why I was mad. “Where’d you go?”
“I had an emergency I had to deal with, Lola.”
The way he rumbled my name made my knees go weak and di­luted my anger. “What kind of emergency?”
He took a pantherlike step toward me. “Unfortunately, it was the kind I  couldn’t say no to.”
“Is that your explanation?”
“It’s the truth,” he said.
In a half-truth kind of way. “What kind of emergency  couldn’t you say no to?”
He backed me up against the window of Camacho and Associ­ates. “You really want to talk about this now?”
I breathed in. God, he smelled fabulous. Forget about dancing. The musky pheromones  were sending promises of acrobatics. “Y-yes.”
“I missed you.”
“It’s going to take some serious convincing to make me believe that.” My eyelids fluttered. “You didn’t call—”
His hand slipped behind my back, a feather-light touch that sent whispers of desire up my spine. “The battery on my phone died.”
“Come on, Callaghan,” I breathed, summoning my self-control. “You can do better than that. No charger in your car? No money to buy a new one? Ever hear of a pay phone?”
“Couldn’t fi nd one, bellísima.”
Ooh. Low blow. And good memory. I’d taught him the word for beautiful, and now he was using it on me. “Pulling out all the stops, eh?” I pressed my palm against his chest. “Spill it, guapo. You  can’t just sweet-talk your way into—”
The corner of his mouth crept up wickedly, and his hand moved to my hip. “Sweet-talk my way into what?”
My skirt. My heart. My . . . 
Dios mío. His chest felt amazing under my hand—all hard and muscled and— What was I mad about again?
He bent his head and brushed his lips against my neck, trailing them to my collarbone.
“Mmm.” The moan slipped out. Reality or not, his charm was second to none.
“Mmm-hmm,” he echoed.
I jumped when my cell phone belted out the chorus of “La Bamba.” Reality came fl ooding back into my brain. He’d left without so much as an adiós, that’s what I was mad about.
Grabbing the phone from my bag, I flipped it open. Holding it to my ear, I tried to ignore how close Jack was to me, how the minus­cule amount of air between our bodies sizzled with heat. “H-hello?” My voice croaked and my eyes fluttered closed. I dropped my purse on the ground.
The line was dead. Thank God, a misdial. My grip on the phone became limp. The camera I still held by the strap dangled loosely from my other hand. I was putty.
The heat from Jack’s mouth radiated through my body. I gasped as his hands slid up my sides and his fingers spread wide on my rib cage. His lips sought out my mouth. I wanted him. Right  here. Right now. I just hoped no one was lurking around a corner taking digital pho­tos of us.
I was going to have to go to confession for this. Maybe twice. Those Benedictine Sisters would never have me now.
“You taste like heaven,” he said.
“Mmm—” I broke off when my phone rang again. My eyelids fl ew open.
“Hold that thought,” I said, and I flipped open the phone. “Hello?”
No one spoke. Chaos echoed on the other end of the line. I tried to make out a sound. Something identifi able. Jack’s mouth settled in against my neck again, but a cry that sounded like an injured ani­mal, followed by a primal scream, assaulted my eardrums. My nerves crackled. “Who is this?” I demanded.
The connection cut out. I pushed the end button with my thumb then pressed another button to check the phone number. I froze.
Jack’s blue bedroom eyes narrowed. “What’s wrong?”
Panic lodged in my throat. “My parents. Somebody was crying and screaming.”
I hit redial, but the line beeped incessantly with a busy signal.
I snatched my purse from the ground and fumbled inside. “I have to go.” My hands shook and I  couldn’t grab hold of anything. “Where the hell are my keys?!”
Jack grabbed my wrist and pulled me toward his car. “I’ll drive.”
There was no point arguing; I didn’t think I could maneuver a vehicle in a straight line with the panic that was seizing my insides. With runway model balance on my wedge heels, I jumped into Jack’s supercool Volvo.
He gunned it out of the parking lot and raced down H Street to­ward my parents’ Midtown house.  Excerpted from hasta la vista, lola! by Melissa Bourbon Ramirez.
Copyright © 2010 by Melissa Bourbon Ramirez.
Published in February 2010 by St. Martin's Press.
All rights reserved. This work is protected under copyright laws and reproduction
is strictly prohibited. Permission to reproduce the material in any manner or
medium must be secured from the Publisher.
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Sort by: Showing all of 4 Customer Reviews
  • Posted January 7, 2011

    Lola Rocks!

    I love Lola Cruz Mysteries. This book fun and sassy and Lola keeps me turning the pages. When are she and Jack going to figure things out?! Love the tension. Read this book!!

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  • Posted December 21, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    The second Cruz whodunit is an engaging Mexican-American mystery

    In Sacramento, California private investigator Lola Cruz visits her parents' house to find extended family members and friends mourning her death. Apparently, the news reported that the police found her body near the Florin Mall; she had been hammered in the head. A cop arrives at the house to tell the family that their daughter died; as he has a license taken from the deceased with Lola's information on it.

    The victim is Rosie Gonzales, an identity thief. Lola and her boyfriend, Sacramento Bee reporter Jack Callaghan find out that Rosie had pretended to be Lola for at least six months. Unable to resist, Lola makes further inquiries trying to learn why Rosie took her identity but apparently did not steal anything financial from her. In between restaurant gigs at her parents place, Lola soon finds a link to her odious former boyfriend Sergio Garcia and that the dead woman has a child missing somewhere in the city who the sleuth wants to find.

    The second Cruz whodunit (see Living the Vida Lola) is an engaging Mexican-American mystery with an insightful focus on identity theft. The story line is fast-paced from the moment Lola shows up at her grief "party" and never slows down though the murder investigation takes a back seat to the romance between Lola and noncommittal Jack. Still this is a wonderful tale as Lola's escapades are fun to follow even when the action is low key.

    Harriet Klausner

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 13, 2011

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 2, 2010

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