Murder in the Latin Quarter (Aimee Leduc Series #9)

Murder in the Latin Quarter (Aimee Leduc Series #9)

by Cara Black
3.4 7

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Murder in the Latin Quarter (Aimee Leduc Series #9) 3.4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 7 reviews.
harstan More than 1 year ago
In 1997 the world remains stunned with the recent death of Princess Di; especially shook is Paris where the car accident occurred. Soon after the tragedy, illegal Haitian Mireille enters the office of private investigator Aimee Leduc proclaiming they are half sisters; having the same biological father Jean-Claude; her mother was tortured and murdered soon after giving birth by Duvalier¿s thugs. Aimee still grieving the recent death of her fiance (see Murder in the Rue de Paradis) needs to know if the woman is pulling a sham and why or is she telling her the truth.

Soon after her stunning proclamation, Mirelle vanishes. She leaves behind an odd mysterious note with an address in the Latin Quarter. Aimee goes there to learn what she can about her maybe half sister. She finds the building houses an anatomy research facility that includes a corpse of a black male missing an ear who she learns is Professor Azacca Benot. Others associated with the late professor are also murdered while a Haitian trade delegation argue over a water deal with a French company.

This is an excellent entry in one of the best series around as the tale plays out on multiple fronts to include the Mireille mystery, the impact of economic globalization colliding with post-colonial nationalism politics and their convergence at the homicide of a Haitian expatriate professor in the Left Bank. The story line is vintage Leduc as she desperately seeks her missing maybe sister to learn whether they truly are siblings. Though for the most par her sleuthing partner Rene plays an even lesser role than usual, Cara Black provides a strong look at late 1999s Paris where the past and the then present crash resulting in MURDER IN THE LATIN QUARTER.

Harriet Klausner
Regostein More than 1 year ago
I like Cara Black. The idea of writing a series of books about all of the different arrondissements in Paris is appealing. This book had a better story than some. I wish there was more interesting developments in either her life or the stories weren't so flat. I would like to see Aimee grow as the years go on and not have her latest haut couture find be the outstanding feature in the book. I read these books as throwaways between better written books. I keep hoping for more.
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