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Sherlock Holmes: The Adventure of the Dead Rabbits Society [NOOK Book]

Overview

"With great disbelief Cornelius J. Watson, a descendent of Doctor John H. Watson and his wife, Mary, nee Marsden, held the yellowed, dog-eared manuscript in his hands."

Thus we are introduced to one of the greatest finds of the new millennium, the discovery of a manuscript of Doctor Watson's; the finding of a previously lost adventure of the greatest detective ever to exist, Mr. Sherlock Holmes.

All Holmes' fans can rejoice in the discovery. ...

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Sherlock Holmes: The Adventure of the Dead Rabbits Society

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Overview

"With great disbelief Cornelius J. Watson, a descendent of Doctor John H. Watson and his wife, Mary, nee Marsden, held the yellowed, dog-eared manuscript in his hands."

Thus we are introduced to one of the greatest finds of the new millennium, the discovery of a manuscript of Doctor Watson's; the finding of a previously lost adventure of the greatest detective ever to exist, Mr. Sherlock Holmes.

All Holmes' fans can rejoice in the discovery. The Adventure of the Dead Rabbits Society is Holmes at his best.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780759605121
  • Publisher: AuthorHouse
  • Publication date: 1/1/2002
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 152
  • Sales rank: 706,584
  • File size: 952 KB

Customer Reviews

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Sort by: Showing 1 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted September 20, 2003

    From Sherlockiana

    The Adventure of the Dead Rabbits Society Excerpts from review by P. K. Jones for Sherlockiana.net 'According to the Introduction, this tale was related to Watson by Holmes. During the Great Hiatus, Holmes spent some months under the assumed name of Simon Hawkes in New York City in 1893, just prior to his return to London. Four additional tales from this time are included in Alias Simon Hawkes by the same author. ...the short novel presented is a good, solid mystery with a surprisingly Holmes-like protagonist. Much of the tale includes thought and comments by Holmes which seem very realistic. There are the typical Holmesian deductions and samples of logic that clarify obscure situations, the usual baffled police and scheming villain and a host of interesting characters. It has a strong taste of Holmes, despite the New York location and the American characters. Holmes as Simon Hawke is believable and convincing which is a pleasant surprise and the mystery is well thought-out and cleverly solved. It is certainly worth reading even if it may offend canonical sensabilities. The characterization of Holmes is good and the deductions are sound.'

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