Her former lovers are dying one by one, and beautiful Marilyn Hollis is a top suspect. Smitten Detective Willis tries to believe in her innocence, until he begins to have his doubts.
©1987 Ed McBain (P)2012 Brilliance Audio, Inc.
"The 87th Precinct [is] one of the great literary accomplishments of the last half-century." (Pete Hamill, Newsday)
"McBain forces us to think twice about every character we meet…even those we thought we already knew." (New York Times Book Review)
The characters weren't likable and the plot wasn't credible.
The lead character had no cohesive philosophy, ethics, or rules of life. One minute he's upright-- an adult with character. Next he's acting like a baby, a fool and a man without a backbone.
The opening detectives--their dialogue about the smell went on for way too long for no good reason.
This book is from the Mad Men era. People's attitudes have changed since then. The book is mired in the past.
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