Of course the new copywriter is none other than Lord Peter Wimsey, working incognito to uncover the truth behind what is certainly murder. In between writing catchy slogans, Wimsey sets out to catch the murderer and finds a network of blackmailers, drug pushers, and killers.
But the deeper he gets into this criminal underworld, the more his own life is in danger. And as the murders increase, he must work to a tight deadline if he is to solve the case before it's too late.
©1933 Dorothy L. Sayers; ©2002 BBC Worldwide Ltd; (P)1998, 2002 BBC Worldwide Ltd
I'm a bibliophile since early childhood. Love speculative fiction, odd premises, mystery novels that teach about different places and times.
This is one of my favorite books ever. This acted out performance of it is an amputation of it's most delightful parts. Ouch!
Somewhere someone should do an audible book of Murder Must Advertise. This is an unfortunate cousin with its toes cut off at the knee.
Ever wonder what London was like in the 1920's? D. Sayers has given us a magnificent view with Lord Peter posing as Death Bredon, his lookalike relative, secretly investigating a murder at an advertising agency. Lots of suspects, loose glitterati, and wild drug parties, not to mention funny ads in newspapers. The audio is clear as a bell and the acting will keep you on the edge of your seat. Great sound effects make this a tremendous buy. Thanks Audible, for giving us Ian Carmichael at his very best. Now for the next audio program in this series?
Semi retired Manager in the Home Improvements industry. Interested in photography and video, arts and crafts, walking, railways and computing.
Listened to this with a friend while we were travelling to and from a days walking. The story is easy to follow, enjoyable if somewhat predictable. Ian Carmichael is excellent as Lord Peter Wimsey and we both recognised some of the other players.We were both amused at times by how much a bob (£0.05) could buy in those days. As is usual in stories of this period Lord Peter's set are all pretty good chaps and the bad guys are cads and bounders and we have a femme fatale to add a little spice.
Love Ian Carmicheal's performance. All the actors did a supurb job and was a delightful audio play.
the English accents make the dialog live. You can practically smell the office and feel the English fog.
Thoroughly enjoy BBC Radio productions and their work with Dorothy L. Sayers "Lord Peter Wimsey" is no exception. Ian Carmichael IS Wimsey (just as David Suchet IS Poirot).
Story is quite good. Characters are well done. An enjoyable way to spend a couple hours. Don't have to give it full attention , but you still get the story.
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