Sea Change (Jesse Stone Series #5)

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Overview

When a woman's partially decomposed body washes ashore in Paradise, police chief Jesse Stone is forced into a case far more difficult than it initially appears. Identifying the woman is just the first step in what proves to be a treacherous and emotionally charged investigation. Florence Horvath was an attractive, recently divorced heiress from Florida; she also had a penchant for steamy sex and was an enthusiastic participant in a video depicting the same. Somehow the combination of her past and her present got ...
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2005 Mystery, Literature & Fiction 1st edition New 1st US edition hardcover, new book in new dw unread In stock shipped from our UK warehouse. *****PLEASE NOTE: This item is ... shipping from an authorized seller in Europe. In the event that a return is necessary, you will be able to return your item within the US. To learn more about our European sellers and policies see the BookQuest FAQ section***** Read more Show Less

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2006 Hard cover First edition. New in new dust jacket. Signed by author. Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. With dust jacket. 304 p. Jesse Stone Novels (Hardcover). Audience: ... General/trade. SIGNED; FIRST/FIRST; THIS BOOK IS IN A NEW CONDITION. THE DUSTJACKET IS IN A NEW CONDITION AND IN A MYLAR PROTECTOR. IT IS A FIRST EDITION/ FIRST PRINTING WITH NUMBER LINE; THE BOOK IS SIGNED BY THE AUTHOR. THE SPINE IS TIGHT AND THE PAGES ARE CLEAN AND CRISP WITH SHARP CORNERS; THERE ARE NO REMAINDER MARKS; THE PRICE IS UNCLIPPED; NOT AN EX-LIBRARY BOOK; NOT A BCE; WE SHIP THE SAME DAY. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Read more Show Less

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Sea Change (Jesse Stone Series #5)

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Overview

When a woman's partially decomposed body washes ashore in Paradise, police chief Jesse Stone is forced into a case far more difficult than it initially appears. Identifying the woman is just the first step in what proves to be a treacherous and emotionally charged investigation. Florence Horvath was an attractive, recently divorced heiress from Florida; she also had a penchant for steamy sex and was an enthusiastic participant in a video depicting the same. Somehow the combination of her past and her present got her killed, but no one is talking - not the crew of the Lady Jane, the Fort Lauderdale yacht moored in Paradise Harbor; not Florence's very blond, very tan twin sisters, Corliss and Claudia; and not her curiously affectless parents, living out a sterile retirement in a Miami high rise. But someone - Jesse - has to speak for the dead, even if it puts him in harm's way.
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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
Fans of Robert B. Parker should buckle themselves into their favorite recliner and prepare for the aptly dubbed Dean of American Crime Fiction's wildest Jesse Stone novel yet, a pedal-to-the-metal mystery in which the intrepid Paradise, Massachusetts, police chief must solve a murder involving enough drunken debauchery and kinky sex to sink a ship -- or at least a corpse.

When the partially decomposed body (a "floater," in cop talk) of a woman washes up on the shores of Paradise during the raucous Race Week -- an almost monthlong celebration where thousands of tourists "drink and eat and fornicate" -- police chief Stone is faced with a laundry list of hedonistic suspects. The woman turns out to be Florence Horvath, a blonde divorcée from Fort Lauderdale with a penchant for rich yacht owners and no-holds-barred sexual aerobics. At first, Stone's primary "person of interest" is Harrison Darnell, a sleazy yacht owner from Florida who happens to be in Paradise for Race Week; but as he finds out more about the dead woman's background -- especially insights garnered from her younger twin sisters, Corliss and Claudia, giggling sybarites with the combined intelligence of "a mud puddle" -- Stone begins to piece together an incredible and extremely disturbing scenario…

This fifth installment of Parker's Jesse Stone saga (Night Passage, Trouble in Paradise, et al.) is one of his most breakneck novels to date; the nitromethane-fueled pacing of Sea Change will leave readers breathless -- as will the book's unanticipated ending. Paul Goat Allen
Publishers Weekly
Former LAPD cop and recovering alcoholic Jesse Stone is now the police chief of Paradise, Mass., a small suburb of Boston. It's quiet most of the time, except for the annual Race Week yachting event, and when murdered bodies wash up on shore. Stone's latest high-profile investigation-of the death of aging party girl Florence Horvath-takes him into a seedy underworld of sex, drugs and pornography that will leave listeners both titillated and disturbed. Sowers narrates in a strong, pleasant tenor and adeptly gives voice to Parker's witty, noir dialogue. Parker's stylistic quirk of using a "said" tag after almost every piece of dialogue stands out much more on audio than in print. Because Sowers alters his voice to distinguish between characters, a minor abridgment to remove some of these tags would have been less disruptive to the narrative flow. Sowers's performance overall is excellent and should leave listeners eager for another visit to Paradise. Simultaneous release with the Putnam hardcover (Reviews, Nov. 21, 2005). (Mar.) Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
Forbes Magazine
America's mystery maestro has created a cast of villains and victims from the flotsam of humanity. Jesse Stone, police chief of a small seaside Massachusetts town, suddenly finds himself grappling with an unsavory case when a woman's body washes up on shore. The "floater" was in her mid-30s, the ne'er-do-well daughter of rich parents. Stone finds himself dealing with creepy characters obsessed with manic sex, drugs and alcohol. Stone, a refugee from the Los Angeles Police Department and a recovering alcoholic, has his own demons to face. He's also trying to reconcile with his former wife, who is not without her own shortcomings. (10 Apr 2006)
—Steve Forbes
Library Journal
The body of an unidentified woman is found in a cove off the Massachusetts village of Paradise, where Jesse Stone, former L.A. homicide detective, is now chief of police. With no clues and a bevy of nonlocals in town for the annual sailboat competition, Stone must use every resource at his disposal to find out who the woman was, what happened to her, and why no one has reported her missing. Stone and his ex-wife, New York City weatherperson Jenn, are trying at a reconciliation, so in typical Parker (School Days) fashion, the story unfolds in a composite of scenes from Stone's personal and professional lives. The chapters are short, staccato sound bites of action that move the Paradise police closer to a solution. Parker is a master at creating memorable characters and crime stories that are inevitably tied to social issues of some importance. In his fifth Jesse Stone novel, he captures the decadent life of wealthy individuals while contrasting their immorality and indigence with the dogged pursuit of the guilty by dedicated police officers. For all crime fiction collections of every size. [See Prepub Alert, LJ 11/1/05.]-Jo Ann Vicarel, Cleveland Heights-University Heights P.L. Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
A ravaged corpse that bobs to the surface of Paradise Harbor during Race Week leads Jesse Stone to a surprisingly intricate case of sex and murder. Ft. Lauderdale wasn't big enough to hold Florence Horvath, who had to come to Massachusetts to drown. Before she did, she mailed off a videotape in which she smilingly enjoyed the sexual favors of two men at once. A good, close look at the tape persuades Jesse that it was made aboard Harrison Darnell's yacht Lady Jane, out of Miami. Since Darnell is a wealthy, powerful visitor and Jesse's only an alcoholic police chief in love with his own ex, the deck seems to be stacked against the forces of good-until a fortuitous accusation of rape gives Jesse the excuse he needs to search Lady Jane and confiscate enough videos to put Darnell, along with his yachting buddy Thomas Ralston, away on a savory assortment of sex charges. But Jesse doesn't want the two bimbo collectors getting arrested and lawyering up; he wants to nail one or both of them for Florence's murder. Teaming up across the miles with Ft. Lauderdale police detective Kelly Cruz, he puts together a case whose sordid implications make those videos look tame. Though every single character has, at most, two speeds-furtive self-concealment and blustering wisecracks-Jesse's fifth case (after Stone Cold, 2003) is strong enough to rank near his best.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780399152672
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA)
  • Publication date: 2/7/2006
  • Series: Jesse Stone Series , #5
  • Pages: 304
  • Product dimensions: 6.26 (w) x 9.30 (h) x 1.35 (d)

Meet the Author

Robert B. Parker was the author of more than fifty books. He died in January 2010.

Biography

Robert B. Parker began as a student of hard-boiled crime writers such as Dashiell Hammett and Raymond Chandler, but when he became a crime writer himself, he was one of the rare contemporary authors to be considered on par with his predecessors. The Spenser series, featuring a Boston-based ex-boxer and ex-cop, is one of the genre's most respected and popular fixtures.

Noted for their sharp dialogue and fine character development, the Spenser books carry on a tradition while updating it, particularly in giving its hero two strong alter egos in Hawk, a black friend and right-hand man; and Susan Silverman, Spenser's psychologist love interest. Parker's inclusion of other races and sexual persuasions (several of his novels feature gay characters, a sensibility strengthened in Parker through his sons, both of whom are gay) give a more modern feel to the cases coming into Spenser's office.

The Spenser series, which began with 1973's The Godwulf Manuscript, has an element of toughness that suits its Boston milieu; but it delves just as often into the complex relationship between Silverman and Spenser, and the interplay between the P.I. and Hawk.

By the late ‘80s, Parker had acquired such a reputation that the agent for Raymond Chandler's estate tapped him to finish the legend's last book, Poodle Springs. It was a thankless mission bound to earn criticism, but Parker carried off the task well, thanks to his gift for to-the-point writing and deft plotting. "Parker isn't, even here, the writer Chandler was, but he's not a sentimentalist, and he darkens and deepens Marlowe," the Atlantic concluded. In 1991, Parker took a second crack at Chandler with the Big Sleep sequel Perchance to Dream.

Parker took other detours from Spenser over the years. In 1999, Family Honor introduced Sunny Randall, a female Boston private eye Parker created with actress Helen Hunt in mind. Two years earlier, he introduced L.A.-to-New England cop transplant Jesse Stone in Night Passage. He also authored four bestselling Westerns featuring Virgil Cole and Everett Hitch, a few young adult books, as well as several stand-alone novels that were well-received by his many fans.

Parker died suddenly in January 2010 while at home at his desk, working on a book. The cause was a heart attack. He was seventy-seven.

Good To Know

Parker's thesis in graduate school was a study of the private eye in literature that centered on Raymond Chandler, Dashiell Hammett and Ross MacDonald. Critics would later put him in the same category as those authors.

Parker's main hero is named for Edmund Spenser, the 16th-century author of The Faerie Queene.

Parker had a hand in writing the scripts for some television adaptations of Spenser books starring Robert Urich, who also played Spenser in the ABC series from 1985-88. Urich suffered a battle with cancer and passed away in 2002, but adaptations continue to be made for A&E, starring Joe Mantegna. Parker approved of the new actor, telling the New York Times: ''I looked at Joe and I saw Spenser."

According to a profile in the New York Times, Parker met his wife Joan when the two were toddlers at a birthday party. The two reconnected as freshmen at Colby College and eventually had two sons. They credit the survival of their marriage to a house split into separate living spaces, so that the two can enjoy more independent lives than your average husband and wife.

Parker told fans in a 1999 Barnes & Noble.com chat that he thought his non-series historical novel All Our Yesterdays was "the best thing I've ever written."

Parker had a small speaking part in the 1997 A&E adaptation of Small Vices. How does he have time to write his Spenser books, plus the other series and the adaptation stuff? "Keep in mind, it takes me four or five months to write a novel, which leaves me a lot of time the rest of the year," he told Book magazine. "I don't like to hang around."

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    1. Date of Birth:
      September 17, 1932
    2. Place of Birth:
      Springfield, Massachusetts
    1. Date of Death:
      January 18, 2010
    2. Place of Death:
      Cambridge, Massachusetts
    1. Education:
      B.A. in English, Colby College, 1954; M.A., Ph. D. in English, Boston University, 1957, 1971
    2. Website:

Table of Contents

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 53 )
Rating Distribution

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(15)

4 Star

(12)

3 Star

(13)

2 Star

(5)

1 Star

(8)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 55 Customer Reviews
  • Posted February 6, 2012

    excellent book

    Kept me wondering until the last couple of pages

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted November 8, 2011

    Classic Jesse Stone

    Parker keeps you wondering what the next step will be when the Chief turns over the next Stone (no pun intended)! The relationship with his ex-wife is further explored and raises all kinds of questions about where they will ultimately end up. Great book to settle down with a cup of java!

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 13, 2011

    A Lazy Day Beach Read

    Parker's Jesse Stone series are highly repetitive, and if you've read one, you've read them all. The plots are similar - a crime is committed, or about to be committed, the characters are developed to some extent, and then the grand finale takes place, leaving some loose ends. The only place where the dialog strikes me as true is when some officious character is talking with Jesse Stone himself. Stone is always laconic and goes out of his way to commit career suicide. It feels to me as if Parker wrote this series with Tom Selleck's acting in mind. Hurried to the point of feeling mass-produced. Tolerable with a Corona on the beach IF the reader can't find a road atlas or an instruction manual for a DVD player.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 18, 2011

    SOme disconnects

    I have come lately to Robert B Parker, and have read none of the Spencer novels, and just the first 5 Jesse Stone ones. What I have found is that the plots are often implausible and far fetched, but the characters and dialogue are first rate. So, I'll keep coming.

    In this one, however, the author seems to have forgotten what he wrote earlier. Jesse is "convinced" he knows whodoneit, only to find out he was wrong. Yet, he never comments on his previous "certainty" and what that means.

    Worse, one character in the book tells Jesse that the dead person flew on his plane to Paradise. Another character tells him she took a boat up. Mr Parker never clears up which really happened, and why one of them was lying. That nags at me!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 27, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    In need of a "script" change...

    Robert B. Parker's SEA CHANGE was a typical, fast paced Parker novel, part of the Jesse Stone series. Unfortunately, I once again felt as though the author spit out the story too quickly, and the attention to detail was given more to the exploitation of women instead of some good old fashioned, fun detective-work. There is an element of incest in the storyline as well, which is always disturbing. The one thing I do commend Parker for is the portrayal of Kelly Cruz, a detective working the case out of Florida. In fact, I think that Ms. Cruz voices the concerns I and other readers have for this delicate topic.

    J.R. Reardon
    author, CONFIDENTIAL COMMUNICATIONS

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 25, 2013

    Nice hook

    Jesse Stone is a character that grows on you. By this book , you feel like you are a member of Paradise PD and that makes this case all the more puzzling. Tight, the dialogue is spare as always.

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  • Posted December 16, 2012

    Not the best Jesse Stone in the series. I did like the two loca

    Not the best Jesse Stone in the series. I did like the two locations but there was and overall sleaze about the story. It is actually pretty hard to enjoy a book that goes this far into a perverted charters mind.

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  • Posted November 30, 2012

    Most Entertaining

    If you haven't read any of Robert Parker's "Jesse Stone" series, you're missing out on great series. Jesse is wonderfully portraited; his strengths, weaknesses, and a slueth of few words. Parker will have you hooked by the first paragraph in "Sea Change!"

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 31, 2007

    A favorite author disappoints

    Only finished because Parker authored. Found it simple & way too sleazy. Jesse Stone reminded me of Spenser in this one. The character didn't quite fit.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 31, 2006

    Underwhelming

    I hate to say it but the dialogue in this book gave me the impression that Jesse Stone is starting to morph into Spencer. The speech patterns are starting to duplicate each other and Jesse has lost his hard edge in favor of the smart alec retorts that Spencer has made famous.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 24, 2006

    Trashy and

    he could really use a good proofreader. My copy contained at least five grammatical errors. I was always a big Parker fan but this is not a quality-Parker book at all. Too much porn, too many foul words, and not enough substance. Very disappointing.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 3, 2006

    A ROBERT PARKER FAN SAYS.....

    I have read ALL the Spenser novels over the years and have always thought of RBP as one of my favorite writers. I love the Jesse and Sunny characters too. However this novel was a little disappointing because of the sleaze content -- too graphic if you will. He doesn't NEED to do all that for a hit book. Will give his next one a try and THEN decide if I will keep reading his novels. SO sad to see an absolutely great writer that thinks he has to put in the trash to make a hit. Robert -- if you are reading these reviews -- please listen to your fans.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 27, 2006

    Audio Very Disappointing

    I have always been a Robert B. Parker fan, I think the narration is the worst I have ever listened too. There is a he said at the end of every sentence, even if it is a question. I will look at the paperback and see if it was written this way or just read this way. If it is the writing I will not buy another Parker book if it is the narration only I won't listen to another book read by Scott Sowers.

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 27, 2006

    The audio book version is a punishment

    After paying top dollar for the CD, I could not make it through disc 1 the narration is so wooden, the dialogue so boring, that I will just give the Audio book away . I have never read Robert Parker before and I will never purchase any of his writings again .

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 21, 2006

    Another Parker hit

    A reader can always count on Parker to provide a great ride: a little anxiety at liftoff, a safe takeoff, and a smooth, interesting ride full of a motley crew of characters, then a safe arrival with all the untidy bits resolved. The only thing missing was Tom Sellect as Jesse Stone, but I expect that will come. Finally, I always enjoy Parker's rotating repertory company of regulars, from Rita Fiore to Spenser.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 17, 2006

    Badly Written, Badly Conceived

    Couldn't believe this was by Robert Parker. Story [what story??] relies on porno, incest, no character development, jumpy plot and a tale that is not interesting. Sub-plot isn't interesting either. Shame on him for writing junk and shame on publishers for promoting it -- readers expect more from Parker. Don't waste your time or money!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2006

    More than a disappointment

    I have read and enjoyed almost all of Parker's books and looked forward to Sea Change. I was astounded by how terrible this book is.It is liberally laced with sex,leering and alcohol but no interesting plot.The characters seemed to have been inserted willy- nilly- the most unbelievable bunch of stupid people I have ever encountered in a book- that includes Jesse Stone and the good guys.Shame on Parker for writing this and shame on the publishers for conning the public. I want my money back!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 26, 2006

    A fast read, not bad

    Parker keeps you interested, touchy subject, but for sure somethign to think about.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 8, 2006

    Not what I expected

    This book is what I call a surface read...not enough character development and there was very little conviction in the words spoken by the characters.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 26, 2006

    Has Parker lost it???

    Have read every book Parker has written and this is a complete departure from his normal fast paced style. Attempting to rely on sex and explicit language as it¿s only virtue, just doesn¿t get it. If Jesse is this weak, let¿s get back to Spenser and Hawk. This is an embarrasment to Parker.

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