The Punishment She Deserves by Elizabeth George

The Punishment She Deserves

Elizabeth George

Both a page-turner and a deeply complex story about the lies we tell, the lies we believe, and the redemption we need, this novel will be remembered as one of George's best.

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Detective Sergeant Barbara Havers and Detective Inspector Thomas Lynley are forced to confront the past as they try to solve a crime that threatens to tear apart the very fabric of a quiet, historic medieval town in England

The cozy, bucolic town of Ludlow is stunned when one of its most revered and respected citizens--Ian Druitt, the local deacon--is accused of a serious crime. Then, while in police custody, Ian is found dead. Did he kill himself? Or was he murdered?

When Barbara Havers is sent to Ludlow to investigate the chain of events that led to Ian's death, all the evidence points to suicide. But Barbara can't shake the feeling that she's missing something. She decides to take a closer look at the seemingly ordinary inhabitants of Ludlow--mainly elderly retirees and college students--and discovers that almost everyone in town has something to hide.

A masterful work of suspense, The Punishment She Deserves sets Detective Sergeant Barbara Havers and Inspector Thomas Lynley against one of their most intricate cases. Fans of the longtime series will love the many characters from Elizabeth George's previous novels who join Lynley and Havers, and readers new to the series will quickly see why she is one of the most popular and critically acclaimed writers of our time. Both a page-turner and a deeply complex story about the lies we tell, the lies we believe, and the redemption we need, this novel will be remembered as one of George's best.

Advance Galley Reviews

Lately, it seems I’m only reading series, and clocking in too late. The Punishment She Deserves is the 20th book in the Inspector Lynley series, a series I’d never heard of before. But one that I liked enough to consider reading the other books. Since the dateline does not include the year, it is initially hard to figure out the order in which events take place and which event influences which one. The story starts on December 15 and then jumps months forward to an entirely different set of characters, leaving us clueless about what might have happened on the 15th. There were so many characters in this book. Initially it was hard to see how they were connected, and the point behind them all. Each character seems to be on its own trajectory. There were some common themes that showed through these stories. Of men and women, several of them mothers, making terrible mistakes, but eventually, seeking to right things, make amends for what has gone wrong. And so, while there were terrible sins, there was also forgiveness and redemption. My interest flagged just a wee bit but then again the delays and parallel track stories made this police procedural seem more realistic. I liked the author’s style of writing. she also did a good job of bringing England to life. The descriptions conjured up images of the countryside of England. The British slang, with its repeated references to words like bonk, chuffed to bits, bloke etc, was interesting, though a little confusing at first, but I ‘twigged on’ to it eventually. Initially, it seemed to me, that we were given far more information about the personal lives of the characters than was necessary for the resolution of the crime. As the book plodded on, I realized that since this is a series, loyal readers would welcome the chance to know more about the characters. Overall, I liked the author’s style and the slow, simmering way with which everything came together. But be warned that at 692 pages, the story took far too long to reach its conclusion. Also, be warned that the book contains references to sexual activity and some bad language. I would have appreciated a few hundred pages less. Fortunately, every single loose end was tied up satisfactorily. Read Full & Detailed review:

Penguin First to Read ARC. Rating: 3 of 5 stars At almost 700 pages, this book could have been two books. The story was interesting but I felt it didn't need to be this long. There was a lot of details, about the locations and people, so that you could really see them. The investigation of Ian's death, was it murder or suicide? The first time, was only a review of the investigation of the death not the death itself to insure that nothing had been mishandled. DS Havers needs to know how and why he died. While DCS Ardery is more interested in her own problems. So when nothing is resolved and the father of the victim is a MP, there are threats made of police corruption. So there's a second look, with DI Lynley back with DS Havers, this time they both work to discover what really happened and why. For a small supposedly bucolic town they end up with a can of worms. Heads roll, the guilty parties are discovered and DS Havers learns a lesson.

This is book 20 in the series and if I hadn't been a fan of the TV series I would not have known who these characters were. If that had been the case I would have had issues with the book. That being said this book was a little long. Each section was a day so they are long because a lot can happen in a 24 hour period especially when you have two story lines going on. I did like the book but some editing would have been helpful.

I did not realize this was part of a series; I really don't like picking up in the middle of a series. Also, I just could not get into it. Too slow-moving.

I love a good British mystery and this one did not disappoint! I have never read any of the Lynley series before and I don't know how I missed it. Even though this the most recent in a long series, I had no trouble getting involved with the characters. It was very well written and engaging. At first, I was little concerned about the length (700+) pages, but it read quickly. I am going to search out the rest of this series and start from the first.

This book was definitely intriguing for me. I have not read any of Elizabth George's novels before. Unfortunately I didn't track the ticking of the clock as my time to read this book went by and I will not be able to finish it before it expires. I can recommend you do what I will do, and that's to purchase a copy as soon as it's available. Thanks for the opportunity to preview this book.

Lynley and Havers pair up again in this 20th book in the Inspector Lynley series. Although I felt this book was a bit too long....the mystery is engaging, the characters magnificent as usual and all in all, this was an enjoyable installment in this long-running series. I am definitely eagerly awaiting the next book!

I had a very hard time getting through this book at all. I put it down at least 5 times thinking I would never get through it. The ending was good but it could have been shorter.

The Punishment She Deserves was a very hard book to get through. The entire thing was way too long and the majority of it read like a boring police report. There was so much back story that was needless and had no point to the mystery at all. Detective Chief Inspector Isabelle Ardery, her drunken life, failure as a parent and all her custody issues were endless and an unnecessary addition to the story. Her issues could have been summarized and the book would have been way better for it. The ending was a shocker and almost made it worth hanging in there to find out but this is just not my style of mystery.For those that are a fan it's a long 693 pages to get through!

I stuck with this book through to the end and was surprised by the outcome, however I felt like this novel was at least 300 pages too long. It took forever to get to the meat of the story and had way too many characters. By the time I made it to page 300 or so and the plot line was truly moving along I forgot who the first character we met was and it took a long time for that character to become relevant again. There were at least 3 story lines in this novel that would have been better split into three novels. I probably wouldn't read another novel by Elizabeth George.

I had no idea this was book 20 (!) in the series - I have a rather firm rule about reading series books in order, so couldn't keep reading this once I realized. There's so much backstory that develops throughout the course of a series (especially a long and, from what I've read in other readers' reviews, engaging and complex character-driven one) that it is easy to miss the nuance that makes successful series successful if one doesn't have all that background... As such, once I learned that this title was this far along in the series, I couldn't keep reading it for fear of spoilers that would ruin the earlier books, especially as I am intrigued by the concept and characters, as far as I met them. So I will have to start at book one and work my way up to this one!

Lynley and Havers are still on the job and the residents of Ludlow had better get their stories straight. A deacon of the local church, who is highly regarded for his work in the community, has been arrested and found dead while in local police custody. The death was ruled a suicide but the deacon’s father says that’s not possible and begins to make a stink and threaten lawsuits. Barbara Havers and Isabelle Ardery are initially sent out to Ludlow to make sure that the investigation into the death was according to procedure. But Isabelle’s demons have joined them on this trip and her dislike of Havers causes her to disregard her concerns about the investigation. When they get back to London, Ardery tells Havers to falsify the report and when Lynley finds out it all blows up. Lynley and Havers are sent back to Ludlow to get uncover the truth behind the unanswered questions. Not an easy task but these two don’t give up until they have all the answers. It has been way too long since I read anything from this series and when I saw it come up on First to Read I knew I had to get a copy. Reading this book was like visiting with friends you haven’t seen for years. Lynley is still the charming British gentleman and Havers continues to be her frumpy self, only this time she’s added tap dancing to her repertoire of skills. As usual with Elizabeth George, this is a complicated story but told it way that allows the pieces to gradually be put in their proper places till the whole picture is revealed. I love the way the author tells a story. There is a lot of descriptive detail which just draws me in as a reader and adds depth to the story itself but in such a way that it doesn’t feel weighted down. All of the characters are individuals, some quirkier then others. There are a whole host of motives floating around, but which motives led to which crimes, that is the mystery. I can honestly say that I completely lost track of the world around me every time I picked up this book. Excellent read!

Poor Barbara Havers! Followers of the Lynley mysteries by Elizabeth George will recognize a familiar predicament faced by one of George’s most beloved characters in The Punishment She Deserves, the twentieth entry of the series. Detective Sargeant Havers always seems to be making poor decisions and annoying those in power who don’t care for her manners, comportment or tendency to venture beyond her authority. Not only is Havers being set up by her superiors who wish to transfer her, she also is suffering the indignity of being drafted into a tap dance performance by her co-worker Dorothea. The book opens on a fateful night in a small college town, where events converge to result in the apparent suicide of a local clergyman. The deceased’s father believes that the arrest and investigation into the death of his son requires further scrutiny, and he demands a review of the internal affairs file. DCS Isabelle Ardery is called in to travel to the town of Ludlow to examine the matter. She drafts Barbara Havers into accompanying her, hoping that Havers will slip up again and thereby justify her banishment from the department. Ardery has her own personal reasons for wanting this trip to be quickly concluded, and she is very willing to accept the existing findings at face value. The problem is, Havers is bothered by the many inconsistencies and unanswered questions in the case. She wants to probe further, but is conflicted because she knows she has to remain in Ardery’s good graces. Thomas Lynley, Barbara’s direct supervisor and mentor, supports her assertion that more scrutiny is needed. The second part of the novel reunites these two characters as they return for a more thorough (and illuminating) look at the tragic events. There is no question that George is a fantastic writer who knows how to slowly build tension in plot and between characters. Lynley and Havers are extremely well drawn, and their unlikely friendship has become so comfortable to George’s fans that they will be able to maintain interest through this long work. First time readers of the series might find it more difficult to stick with the book, however, especially if they are looking for a faster pace and constant action. There are many layers within themes of personal failings, obligations to others, and atonement. Each of the many characters are fully developed, and much of the novel is spent creating a deep portrayal of their individuality and inter-relationships. A patient reader will be rewarded at the satisfying conclusion of this solid entry in the famous series.

I received a copy of The Punishment She Deserves by Elizabeth George in exchange for an honest review. First, let me say I LOVE Elizabeth George and always look forward to her books. I had just finished the book before this, A Banquet of Consequences, which I thought was spectacular. I thought this latest book read a smidge slow, but I also did not have any big chunks of time to read and 2 - 600 page books in a row is a lot for me , so it might just be me and it was only a smidge. I really like to get all of the insights into the people that George gives us in every book. The characters and the plot were terrific as always. I was fascinated by the close up look we got of some of the supporting players, Isabelle Ardery and Dorethea Harriman. I am always intrigued by Barbara Havers and Thomas Lynley. I now can't wait for the next one!

I tried to get into this book, but it didn't hold my attention.

I thought this book would never end. I had to force myself to get through the entire thing. Not written in the American style and hard to follow. The gist of the story was sound. I don't know who I would recommend the book to. Thanks First to Read for my advance copy.

This was my introduction to the Lynley series, and overall I really enjoyed it because of the characters and their development. It was well-written, and rather glories in using Britishisms in the dialogue, which I loved. It's very good. But I can't get over the feeling at the end that there was an awful lot of Bad Mommy Disease going around the book, and the message seemed to be that ambitious career women make bad mommies. There's hope for them to change, but the density of bad mother characters felt a little uncomfortable for me. If I had not known better, I would have guessed these characters were written by a man with his own woman problems. I read it quickly -- it was a good, fast read, despite the length. But at the end I find I'm a bit disappointed with the handling of female stereotypes in the book, and I'm unsettled. And I must admit that the title really did make me wary at the outset. I may not know exactly where I fall on the overall evaluation of this book for a few days, after I have a chance to mull it over. I notice that many reviews are written by those who have read some or all of the previous books in the series, and perhaps I just happened to get the one dealing with ambitious mothers and she has a range of female characters in the other books. Hard for me to tell from here, so I'm leaving this door half open, not commiting to any extreme in the ratings. I got a copy to review from First to Read.

I tried really hard to read this book but I just couldn't get into it.

Another great book in the Inspector Lynley series. Barbara & Tommy are back as the dynamic duo. I hope the next book involves Daidre.

Elizabeth George’s Inspector Lynley series seemed to veer from its original strengths in plotting and character development after she decided a number of years ago to kill off one of its most popular and well-drawn regular characters. (Name omitted here to avoid a potential spoiler.) Happily, this newest book sees George back in top authorial form. The Punishment She Deserves is perhaps a bit longer than it needed to be, but the last 200 pages expertly pull together all of the strands that have been spun and dangled in the prior almost 500. If you are a longtime fan of the series, you will appreciate this installment. And if you are new to it, the book is written so that you can enjoy and comprehend it nonetheless.

This was an outstanding book. I don’t know how this is possible, but it’s my first book by author Elizabeth George and #20 in the series. Obviously, I have a lot to catch up on (great reading ahead, no?) This is a long, juicy, character-rich, detail-laden journey into a small British town by the metropolitan police to confirm the details of a suicide in a local jail. The metropolitan police have their own issues which consume them and make for fascinating reading. That alone would have been a book unto itself. But they’ve been assigned this duty out of town and unwillingly, they go. Once there, their problems hinder their investigation, or not. They go out again, trying to clear up some niggling issues bothering Det. Sergeant Havers, she of the constant next question. This time accompanied by Inspector Lynley, he of the series. At this point, the book is long and detailed and honestly, I can’t remember when I last read such a long police procedural that I just didn’t want to put down. Parts are actually humorous, others are sad or even tense. There is more than one good tale here, hence the length. Gosh, it’s good. I received my copy from Penguin’s First to Read Program.

Got an advance copy of this book from First to Read. I really like this series, especially Barbara Havers and Thomas Lyndley . I had a difficult time with the numerous indiscriminate sex scenes among the students. The story itself was very good and, as usual, it was interesting to see how they solved the mystery. This story was well worth the read.

I was unable to download this, however, I did get it from my public library. The beginning (40-50 pages) was a bit slow going. From there the pace picked up and the story was engrossing. The theme of parents completely sure of their parenting skills - and the consequences when they are wrong - was very strong. Another wonderful read from Elizabeth George. Only complaint is that at nearly 700 pages, this is a very heavy physical book.

Unfortunately the book would not download. I look forward to reading it at some point

The page count was intimidating, but the story pulled me in and kept my attention. My only previous exposure to Lynley was through the TV series. I enjoyed the author's style and thought the characters were diverse and fully formed. I expect to seek out more books in the series.

The Lynley novels have never been among my favorite mysteries, but somehow I keep coming back to them. It's the lure of any series, I guess -- once you start, it's hard to stop. Still, I've missed quite a few of these, and now it looks as if I'll have to find the one where Lynley and Havers go to Italy, since that promises to figure in the next novel. As for this one, it's long, very long. 700 pages in hardcover. But oddly enough, I really didn't mind and I enjoyed reading the whole thing, even if I wasn't tearing through it like a thriller. I liked reading it for an hour or so a day over the space of a week. The mystery is a good one and I never twigged to which bloke was the culprit. You see what I did there -- Elizabeth George, who is an American, makes sure all the characters sound super British. No one ever "gets" something, they always "fetch" it, if someone addresses more than one person, it's always "you lot," and people are endlessly "twigging," "chuffed to bits," and so on. No one sounds as British as Elizabeth George, not Ruth Rendell or Agatha Christie or Tana French, no one. If there's a theme in The Punishment She Deserves, it's bad parenting, especially bad mothers. Evil Stepmothers are nothing compared to mothers who mean well but get it spectacularly wrong. Scary stuff.

This was the first book that I had read by this author and really did not know what to expect, however was pleasantly surprised by great character development and flow. I struggled with the first 40 pages and was really glad that I kept going. This was probably due to me picking up the series in mid strider. I will be looking into obtaining the first part of this series so that I can learn more about Lynley. I will definitely be recommending this book to others.

I enjoyed this book from start to finish. Elizabeth George pulls you in and doesn't let go. I am now a fan, and cannot wait to start the series from the beginning.

DS Barbara Havers is sent to Ludlow with DCS Ardery to review the investigation into the suicide of Ian Druitt, a local deacon accused of child molestation. Druitt’s suicide occurred while he was in an unmanned police station in the custody of a community patrol officer. Havers was uneasy with the suicide verdict and her report reflects a major inconsistency that was never addressed, going against Ardery’s orders to omit that finding. DI Thomas Lynley is sent back to Ludlow with Havers to investigate Druitt’s death once again. Unable to find any evidence to support the claims against Druitt, they instead find a web of secrets and lies that extends even to the area’s police headquarters. If the accusations that were anonymously brought against Druitt were false, who would have reason to make them? Havers and Lynley have been given a short time to untangle the web and discover whether it was really a murder and cover-up. Elizabeth George is a master of misdirection. As a church deacon, Druitt came into contact with or was known to many the people of Ludlow, providing the reader with a number of suspects. Her book is a pure delight for mystery readers and this Ione is not to be missed.

This is my first Inspector Lynley novel and even though it could stand up on its own two feet I still felt like I was missing a lot of background, which is normal in a series in my opinion if you haven't read the previous books in the series. There definitely was some tensions between Havers and Detective Chief Superintendent Isabelle Ardery in the beginning that I didn't understand which really threw me off the novel and it was really hard to slog through at first, but after Lynley and Havers join up again I found the story intriguing and that it was a lot easier to read, almost like the story's flow finally found its rhythm. I am stuck in the middle about this book it was good but not great, however, I think if I had read previous books in this series I would have felt more connected to the characters and I would have enjoyed the book a whole lot more. So my suggestion is not to read this one as a stand-alone read but instead invest some time in the previous books in this series and I don't think you'll be disappointed.

I had never read an Inspector Lynley book before and I was shocked when I saw that the book was practically 700 pages. I wondered what mystery on earth justified 700 pages. Turns out 400 of them covered side character development and crises. Fans of the series might appreciate it, but I couldn't get into it. I forced myself to read the entire thing, but I'm hesitant to read any of the other mysteries, especially if this is the way all of them are written. I described it to family and friends as "an entire episode of Midsomer Murders written out on page". George's writing is good, there is no denying that - I just didn't enjoy her method of writing the mystery. I'm glad I read it just to get my feet wet, but I'll be unlikely to read many more in the future. Thanks!

I love Elizabeth George. This novel gives the reader a little bit of everything needed in a great read. The mystery was enthralling and I cannot wait until the next book in the series.

This was my first Elizabeth George book and I'm wondering if I should've started with the first book in the series. This book was all over the place in the beginning; I didn't understand why the author was focusing so much on these side characters. I read the first 50 pages and the author had just started to get into the central mystery. I don't have the time or patience to read a 700 page book that isn't engaging from the very beginning. Perhaps I'll come back to this one, but I don't think it will interest readers who haven't read the previous books in the series.

This is my first go-round with Elizabeth George. It's well-written, but I had a difficult time getting engaged with this. I'm hoping to make a return to this at a later date.

This was my first time reading an Inspector Lynley Mystery by Elizabeth George, and I'm hooked! I already ordered the first in the series. Even though I'm new to the series, it was easy to get lost in the mystery and the characters. I look forward to reading much more from Elizabeth George. Inspector Lynley and Barbara Havers are such well drawn characters, and I know I'll enjoy reading more about their adventures. Highly recommended!

I could not get into this book. I held out because most other reviews said it was really great. Needless to say I made it 300 pages in and couldn’t bring myself to read anymore. It was the first book of hers I’ve read and I’m thinking maybe I should have started with the beginning of the series.

Another awesome entry by Elisabeth George in the Inspector Lynley Mysteries. Great characters and a mystery that ties all the players together and a very satisfying ending. Lynley and Havers are back and working together on a case thought it happens about midway through the book. For those who are leary about the Lynley series after What Came Before He Shot Her. This book is going back to its roots. Looking forward to another Havers and Lynley adventure.

I have read all of Elizabeth George's Inspector Lynley novels and have enjoyed them. Some were better than others, and this was definitely one of the more enjoyable ones. The case is the death in police custody of the death of the son of a prominent citizen. The task is to revisit the case, make a quick inspection of the details, and assure everyone that there was no wrongdoing. For the first half, Lynley is mostly in the background and Barbara Havers is working with Isabelle Ardery, who wants nothing better than for Barbara to step out of line and give the Metropolitan Police cause to transfer her to the sticks. Barbara tries and mostly succeeds in behaving, but finds some missed evidence that Isabelle wants to hide. Meanwhile, Isabelle is fighting her own personal battles and is in no condition to be an effective detective. Eventually, the missed evidence comes out and the case is revisited by Lynley and Havers, who show their skills in working together and eventually solve a much larger case that anyone expected. I was glad that Lynley seems to be back to himself after some understandable but problematic actions in former books. Barbara Havers is my favorite character, and she was definitely shouldering much of the police work and plot in this one. She has great natural skills as a detective, but her tendency is to explore a dozen theories an hour, she is headstrong and socially awkward, and has no ability to play politics, which makes her frustrating to her co-workers and keeps her constantly on the verge of being demoted, transferred, or fired. In The Punishment She Deserves, she shows that she is learning some restraint, but hasn't lost her edge for policework. I loved watching all the different characters develop, with all their issues and secrets. I enjoyed trying to figure out the case along with the detectives. I will definitely recommend this book to others and will look forward to the next one.

Ian Druitt was a respected deacon of the Church of England. When he turns up dead while in police custody due to an accusation of pedophilia, it’s up to Detective Chief Superintendent Isabelle Ardery to sort out whether it was suicide or murder. She reluctantly teams up with DS Barbara Havers and they set off to historic Ludlow to investigate. Ardery is battling more demons than a possible murderer. She’s fighting with her ex-husband who is determined to move out of the country with their two sons and Ardery’s been hitting the vodka bottle too often. She’s also determined to finally find enough reason to call for the transfer of Havers out of her district. I’ve have been a fan of this author since her first book many years ago. Ms. George is a master at meticulously plotting out her complex mysteries, but where she truly excels is in her characters. If you decide to read something by this author, and I hope you do, you should start with her first book, “A Great Deliverance”, so you have a good understanding of the background of each of the characters and can grow to love them as I have. Her newest book is a long one, over 700 pages on my Kindle, but you’ll get no complaints about that from me as the more time I spend with these characters, the happier I am. This is a complex tale and one of the best that this author has written. I became totally engrossed in the mystery and I so very much enjoyed Ms. George’s humorous telling of Havers’ attempts at tap dancing. Ms. George remains my favorite English mystery writer (though she’s American). I’m already longing for her next book. Most highly recommended

I tried to get into this book. Other reviews said it started off slow but picked up. Two hundred pages in and I was still uninterested bordering on bored. I just couldn't bring myself to finish the remaining 500 pages.

This book was a little slow to get into, as many of George's books are for me, but still an utter treat. I adore Inspector Lynley and Detective Sargeant Barbara Havers. I love that they continue to evolve and have oh so many challenges that make them fully actualized characters. The mystery is compelling, as always. Another great book!

I just couldn't get into this book, there were a lot of different characters from the start and it jumped around a lot. Maybe if I'd read the others before I would've been able to find interest.

If, like me, you've read all the books in Elizabeth George's Thomas Lynley series, you wouldn't dream of missing the next one, and this won't disappoint, although we do see much less of many of our supporting characters, especially Simon and Deborah, than I would like. If George is new to you, this is a fine book with which to start, although you'll definitely encounter some spoilers as to what has come before (and my recommendation would be to start at the beginning, because I would expect you'd want to after you'd read this, anyway!) As was the case with the last book in the series, this one is more about Barbara Havers. For those of us who love Lynley, that's hard, but George has clearly set her sights on Havers' growth as a character, and it's not like she can write anything poorly. This book finds Havers attending tap dancing lessons with Dorothea Harriman, for example, but while you can put the sergeant in red tap shoes, you can't take her out of the t-shirts printed with socially-inadvisable slogans; George portrays Havers' struggles to improve herself with compassion and humor. Havers remains very much a thorn in the side of her superiors, nonetheless, especially Detective Superintendent Isabelle Ardery, but Ardery is having a tough time with some demons of her own. The theme of this book is the things parents do for and to their children. Although sometimes done with what the parents believe are the best of intentions, according to George, the wages of parenting seems to mostly be dysfunction, at best, and death, at worst. The characters introduced as part of the mystery are very developed, and mostly have something or another pretty damaged about them. This makes things rather overwrought much of the time, but it's a great foil for Lynley's well-bred unflappability and Havers' absolute determination to find the truth, no matter the cost.

For several years now friends have me telling me about Elizabeth George's books but I had resisted trying them because I thought I would not like English mysteries. Now that I have read this amazing book I can admit that I was wrong. This is a story with in depth characters in Detective Inspector Thomas Lynley and Detective Sergeant Barbara Havers. Despite their different stations in life they were able to form a friendship through working together. I loved the descriptions of life in England and the complex plot. I am now a big fan of Elizabeth George's work and look forward to reading more of her books in the future.

Haven’t read Elizabeth George in years....but can see she has not lost her touch. Wish I had paid more attention...thought I was getting whole book. Will definitely buy.


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