Pulled once more into a murder investigation against her will, Jessie fears a grim, half-forgotten nightmare has been reborn. For, in this stark and lonely place, in the first days of the all-too-brief Alaskan summer, another woman has disappeared without a trace. The signs suggest the unthinkable: an insatiable human monster has returned. And the clues she's uncovering hint that Jessie Arnold may well be his next victim.
©2002 Sue Henry; (P)2002 Books on Tape, Inc.
"Twice as vivid as Michener's natural Alaska, at about a thousandth the length." (Washington Post Book World)
of Sue Henry's mysteries, but it was made doubly disappointing by the narrator, whose voice was grating and pronunciation stilted. Listen to a sample before you download to see if her voice is as unpleasant to you as it was to me.
My favorite style of novel are when nature and history become characters in the story. I prefer insight into myself, people and less action.
Sue Henry does it again! This latest installment of Jesse the amazing, Alaskan dog musher's is woven into the horrific history of Alaska's notorious serial murderer. This was a great delving into a "what if" scenario. I love the moment the author has Jesse face her character flaws and can't wait to see how this affects her maturity in the future. I love how the majesty of alaska's wilderness is a full character in her stories. The Jesse mysteries are a terrific set to follow and get lost in.
While I enjoyed the story, even the recap of Hansen's murders, I miss the trooper love story. It is not enjoyable to read of Eller being almost used as replacement. Even the flowers Jessie received she thought first of Alex. I know he eventually returns, but Lyn seems for one or two years to be so involved as to be used by Jess.
The Plane Crash
No this is the only one
Finding the body they have been looking for so long, but the sister died never knowing it was her sister she had been relentlessly searching for.
An interesting and exciting thriller with Alaska background and description accurately related. As an Alaskan reader, I found the details particularly interesting and relevant.
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