MURDER on DISPLAY

MURDER on DISPLAY

by Reece Pocock

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781481044561
Publisher: CreateSpace Publishing
Publication date: 11/26/2012
Pages: 182
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.39(d)

About the Author

Reece Pocock was born in Adelaide, South Australia, where he lives with his wife, Marilyn. After time in the Army and in business, he now finds as much time as possible to write. screenplays, adult crime novels and children's books.
With many short stories published, he is currently co-writing a screenplay, The Tangram Concealment; his screenplay, The Soldiers, adapted from his novel of the same name, was highly commended in recent Fellowship of Australian Writers sponsored awards.
Work in progress includes a historical novel, The Soldiers, and a further crime novel and several children's books. Two short stories. The Classy Dame and What a Dirty Little Town are with publishers at this time.

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MURDER on DISPLAY 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I thoroughly enjoyed "Murder on Display." It had a slow start, but once one of the main characters became compromised, it became very exciting and I could not wait to read more. The last several chapters had me wondering what was going to happen, and I would actually think about it between readings. I did not see any grammatical errors, and I liked the length of the chapters. I liked the way all of the characters were developed. The antagonists, like "Pritchard", were easy to dislike. He seemed conceited and childish, especially around Brennan, who made him feel self conscious and weary of having his past uncovered. I also liked Brennan with his tough cop demeanor. I enjoy crime drama on television, and this was an engaging drama. Unlike a tv drama, a book has much more time for character development. Brennan's haunting past was a great sub - plot. His fear of relationships was understandable and realistic. I also liked Narelle and her loyalty to her dad, even if he wasn't the father he or she wanted him to be. Inviting Narelle into the story was a great way to develop Dan's character, to see a softer, more personal side to his tough cop profile. I really liked the nurturing way Narelle engaged Dan; it was like their years apart never happened. Chad was also a good, if brief , addition. The twist that found Tobias as the villain, and then as a split personality, was an intriguing surprise to me. I really did not know who it was going to be, and never guessed Tobias. The capture of Narelle was perhaps a little cliché, but still developed very well and it kept me engaged. Yes, I would purchase another book involving these characters. Good book.