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by Roger Hobbs
Starring an antihero detective with no fixed identity, Hobbs’ debut thriller is “what the mystery novel would look like if Sir Arthur Conan Doyle had decided that Moriarty was his central character.” Noted editor Gary Fisketjon handled the project, and film rights have already been sold.
by Leighton Gage
In his sixth adventure from Gage (who died earlier this year), Chief Inspector Mario Silva faces a nasty suicide bombing and the assassination of a popular politician. Whodunit columnist Bruce Tierney called it “the first ‘do not miss’ mystery of 2013!”
The Golden Egg
by Donna Leon
Leon’s newest Commissario Brunetti novel dashes readers off to Venice, where the introspective investigator looks into the death of a kind, simple-minded man. “One of the finest mysteries to come out of Europe in quite some time.”
Murder as a Fine Art
by David Morrell
Morrell, the “father of the modern action novel” and creator of Rambo, heads in a new direction with this taut historical thriller set in foggy Victorian London. The murder mystery features the real-life Ratcliffe Highway murders and stars Thomas De Quincey, the real author of Confessions of an English Opium-Eater.
A Delicate Truth
by John le Carré
Le Carré is at the top of his game with this year’s military thriller, full of whistle-blowers and evil bureaucrats. A 2008 counter-terrorism operation is considered a success, but it actually goes horribly wrong. Three years later, the truth comes out.
by Jonathan Holt
This exceptional debut techno-thriller and the first book in the Carnivia trilogy unfolds in two Venices: one, the real beloved city; the other, an online replica. When a woman is found dead, dressed in the robes of a Catholic priest, Captain Kat Tapo begins an investigation into the Church, the CIA and the streets of Venice—both real and virtual.
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by David Gordon
Sam Kornberg’s life is in shambles, so he decides to take a job as an assistant to morbidly obese private detective Solar Lonsky. The gig: Following the “mystery girl.” The result: A complicated, darkly comedic ride through L.A. with shootouts, murder and a little romance.
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How the Light Gets In
by Louise Penny
Penny’s reputation as a top-notch mystery writer keeps growing with each new book in her Inspector Gamache series. Gamache is headed toward retirement when he takes on a murder case in the quaint village of Three Pines. The victim turns out to be the last surviving member of the Ouellet quintuplets, whose birth fascinated Canadians almost 80 years earlier.
by Martin Cruz Smith
Arkady Renko, the world-weary Moscow detective introduced in Smith’s iconic mystery Gorky Park, is trying to make his way in the corrupt post-Soviet Union Russia. Investigating the apparent suicide of reporter Tatiana Petrovna, he is drawn into Russia’s Cold War past, and to the “secret city” on the Baltic which could conceal some of its most horrific crimes.
Death of a Nightingale
by Lene Kaaberbøl and Agnete Friis
From the Danish duo behind the best-selling The Boy in the Suitcase comes a standout tale of overlapping, tragic lives. When Natasha Doroshenko, a Ukrainian woman convicted of the attempted murder of her fiancé, escapes police custody while on her way to Copenhagen, she has one thought on her mind: Get her daughter back. Danish Red Cross nurse Nina Borg, while trying to keep Natasha’s daughter safe, unveils a bloody history that traces back to Stalinist Ukraine in 1934.
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