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Buy for $19.95
An antique blue Cadillac.... What could it mean? What relevance could it have to this dystopian crime story?
The sequel to Purple Kitty continues Serena's courageous story in Blue Cadillac. You will NOT enjoy this story unless you have listened to the first book, Purple Kitty.
Serena McKay, PI, lives in a post-apocalyptic time, where the rich get richer and the poor become destitute. In August city, you are either rich or poor. Existence there is nightmarish and chilling for most of its residents.
Fans of Jessica Jones and post-apocalyptic fiction will love Serena McKay Crime Novels!
Serena has suffered from devastating emotional and physical abuse - first as a child, and then during her career with the police department. You'd think it would have made her bitter, but it didn't. Instead, it made her a little crazy in relatable ways, and, in spite of that flaw and others, she continues to do her job with bravery.
He's coming for you!
Serena McKay caught The Cellophane Killer in Purple Kitty, Book 1; however, she gets a freaky message that blows her mind. It could have only come from one person. Did this notorious serial killer escape from the Supermax Prison?
Is he really back?
If he is back, can Serena finally put him away for good this time?
Author warning: Emotional triggers of all kinds.
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What listeners say about Blue CadillacAverage Customer Ratings
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- Thais Dematte
I wish I liked this one more. The premise is pretty good, the blurb and the first novel was betters, so I though this one would be good.
The same problems the first installment has, this one has too. We don't get to see much of this "dystopian" world, it looks like a normal world with more differences between classes. the dialog is a bit cringe, juvenile. The characters lack of depth and they are stereotyped to the maximum.
Overall I didn't enjoy much, but enough to finish. Part of my lack of enjoyment, aside the execution of the story, was the narrator. I didn't like the awkward pauses she does for no reasons. At the beginning, I thought it was because she was emphasizing some words, but soon realize that was not the case. It's not bad, just really distracting.