The place: Montana. The time: the present. After a nearly fatal encounter with a moose and a terrifyingly close brush with middle age, Molly reassesses her life. The result: she ends her stale marriage and moves to a small mining town where she purchases The Bluebird House, an old bordello. She hires Ben, a handsome carpenter - and poet, gourmet cook, and mountain man - to help her renovate the old building. Molly can't help but be attracted to the younger man - until she discovers that he was once tried and acquitted of a gruesome murder. Shocked, she tries to uncover the truth behind the murder and Ben's part in it. Meanwhile, intrigued by her new home, Molly also tracks down the true story of her predecessor - the madam of The Bluebird House.
|Publisher:||Great Blue Graphics|
|Product dimensions:||5.25(w) x 8.00(h) x 0.70(d)|
About the Author
She has also published Powder Monkey Tales-A Portrait in Stories, by Wesley Moore alias Post Hole Augerson, a geezer of some renown in northern Idaho. A farm boy from Illinois who headed west in 1941, Wes became a woods worker and powder monkey, who used dynamite to help build roads for the logging industry in the 1940s and 1950s. This booklet captures the history and humor of her father, in his own words.
Rae Ellen now lives and writes in Bellingham, WA, in the company of her doodle dog, Sudsie, and as often as possible, she hikes, bikes, and sketches with her Montana granddaughter, Madison.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
History, Mystery, and Romance! This book is hard to categorize because it includes a bit of everything, but that's why I loved it. The setting is a rural area so sparsely populated I'm not sure it could be called a town, with quirky characters that you will grow to appreciate just like the protagonist does. There's a historical mystery from the frontier days and a developing romance with a local man who might be a killer. Lee's writing style keeps the reader present on each page, and the story definitely kept my interest from the first page to the last.