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Agatha Raisin und der tote Gutsherr

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Mord in der englischen Provinz - der neue Agatha-Raisin-Krimi von Spiegel-Bestsellerautorin M. C. Beaton Um ein für alle Mal über den vermaledeiten James Lacey hinwegzukommen, zieht Agatha Raisin nach Norfolk. Hier, im Osten Englands, sind die Leute ziemlich seltsam: Sie glauben sogar an Elfen. Was für ein Blödsinn!, findet Agatha. Dennoch möchte sie einen guten Eindruck Mord in der englischen Provinz - der neue Agatha-Raisin-Krimi von Spiegel-Bestsellerautorin M. C. Beaton Um ein für alle Mal über den vermaledeiten James Lacey hinwegzukommen, zieht Agatha Raisin nach Norfolk. Hier, im Osten Englands, sind die Leute ziemlich seltsam: Sie glauben sogar an Elfen. Was für ein Blödsinn!, findet Agatha. Dennoch möchte sie einen guten Eindruck im Dorf machen und behauptet, einen Kriminalroman zu schreiben, der Tod auf dem Landgut heißt. Das hat ungeahnte Folgen, als auf dem nahe gelegenen Landgut tatsächlich ein Mord geschieht und Agatha unter Tatverdacht gerät. Kann sie ihren Kopf aus der Schlinge ziehen? Und was hat es mit den angeblichen Elfen auf sich?


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Mord in der englischen Provinz - der neue Agatha-Raisin-Krimi von Spiegel-Bestsellerautorin M. C. Beaton Um ein für alle Mal über den vermaledeiten James Lacey hinwegzukommen, zieht Agatha Raisin nach Norfolk. Hier, im Osten Englands, sind die Leute ziemlich seltsam: Sie glauben sogar an Elfen. Was für ein Blödsinn!, findet Agatha. Dennoch möchte sie einen guten Eindruck Mord in der englischen Provinz - der neue Agatha-Raisin-Krimi von Spiegel-Bestsellerautorin M. C. Beaton Um ein für alle Mal über den vermaledeiten James Lacey hinwegzukommen, zieht Agatha Raisin nach Norfolk. Hier, im Osten Englands, sind die Leute ziemlich seltsam: Sie glauben sogar an Elfen. Was für ein Blödsinn!, findet Agatha. Dennoch möchte sie einen guten Eindruck im Dorf machen und behauptet, einen Kriminalroman zu schreiben, der Tod auf dem Landgut heißt. Das hat ungeahnte Folgen, als auf dem nahe gelegenen Landgut tatsächlich ein Mord geschieht und Agatha unter Tatverdacht gerät. Kann sie ihren Kopf aus der Schlinge ziehen? Und was hat es mit den angeblichen Elfen auf sich?

30 review for Agatha Raisin und der tote Gutsherr

  1. 5 out of 5

    Sukhi

    Fair warning: there are going to be a lot of spoilers in this review. Please don't read it unless you want to ruin your reading experience. I began this book with high hopes. In the previous installment in this series, Agatha Raisin has been making steady progress at moving past her obsession with James Lacey, and is really coming into her own as a mature woman. Of course, like all of us, "Aggie" still has her insecurities, which make her a normal person. However, she is working on moving on with Fair warning: there are going to be a lot of spoilers in this review. Please don't read it unless you want to ruin your reading experience. I began this book with high hopes. In the previous installment in this series, Agatha Raisin has been making steady progress at moving past her obsession with James Lacey, and is really coming into her own as a mature woman. Of course, like all of us, "Aggie" still has her insecurities, which make her a normal person. However, she is working on moving on with her life, and is growing as a character. In [u]Agatha Raisin and the Fairies of Fryfam[/u], Agatha decides to take a trip to Norfolk where she is destined to meet her one true love, as per the prophecy of the Witch of Wyckhadden. Picking a place at random in Norfolk, Agatha lands up in the strange village of Fryfam. There, she meets a whole new cast of characters ranging from the gnarled and crabby Mrs. Jackson, to the smooth and always-well-put-together Rosie Wilden. More than that, Agatha discovers that there may be fairies living in the village, fairies that seem to steal small, everyday items whenever they appear. Soon, an invaluable Stubbs painting is stolen, and after that, Tolly Trumpington-James is found murdered in his manor. Agatha, unable to decide whether to stay in Fryfam or return to Carsely, chooses to stay and try to see what she can discover of the thefts and murder. Sir Charles Fraith joins her, and they soon end up head over heels in alibis and a convoluted and seemingly untraceable mystery. Let the spoilers begin. As I have previously stated, I like Sir Charles Fraith as Agatha's lover/sidekick/partner much more than James Lacy, who I find to be a condescending jerk of a person. Sir Charles may have amoral tendencies and likes to enjoy himself sexually, but he is a funny, lighthearted person, and is the perfect foil for Agatha's vibrant personality! I very much enjoyed his role in the story. However, at the end of the story, Agatha returns to Carsely to find that James Lacy has returned. Not only has he returned to Carsely, but he is also romantically linked to Melissa Sheppard, a new village resident. Agatha finds herself torn, but with her newfound dignity, refuses to make first contact with James. I can't tell you how much I loved seeing Agatha's struggle, and then witness her making a choice that is completely in tune with her new, mature personality! Then, horror of all horrors, Ms. Beaton has James show up at Agatha's front door. After coming in and hearing about Agatha's newest adventure, James proposes marriage to Agatha. And what does Agatha do? She accepts his proposal. What in the world?! I don't understand. I am so irritated by this plot twist, and it makes so LITTLE sense in the grand scheme of things, that it makes me want to give up on the entire series. Why, OH WHY, in the world did you do that, Ms. Chesney?! Haven't we seen Agatha suffer enough, and learn more about her loneliness, and work hard to make new friends, and grow as a person to be rewarded with a LITTLE BIT of happiness for her?! *Sigh* I don't even know what to think any more. I was really happy with the direction the stories were taking. Agatha was becoming herself, and learning about who she is as a character. The stories were evolving, the characters were changing, the world was gaining more depth. And then this disaster. I am very, very disappointed. So now, I'm going to read the next book in the series to see if I should continue reading the rest of the series or not. Wish me luck.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Sharon Barrow Wilfong

    Agatha and her sidekick Charles are back, but James Lacey still isn't, so Agatha decides to spend the winter away from the Cotswolds and travels to Norfolk. Agatha is not sure she's made the right decision. The cottage she's rented has no central heating. The village is small and seemingly inbred. To top it all off, her first night in the cottage, she sees a little circle of lights at the far end of her garden, but when she rushes down to the end, they are gone. Then insignificant pieces of furnit Agatha and her sidekick Charles are back, but James Lacey still isn't, so Agatha decides to spend the winter away from the Cotswolds and travels to Norfolk. Agatha is not sure she's made the right decision. The cottage she's rented has no central heating. The village is small and seemingly inbred. To top it all off, her first night in the cottage, she sees a little circle of lights at the far end of her garden, but when she rushes down to the end, they are gone. Then insignificant pieces of furniture in the house are missing. The villagers know its fairies, but Agatha is skeptical. Agatha at first is alone and depressed. She can't stop thinking about James Lacey, even when Charles shows up at her doorstep. Ah, to be a rich baronet and come and go where you like, when you please. Agatha and Charles are friends, but Charles is "amoral" as Agatha calls it and is not above friends with benefits, if it alleviates a boring winter evening. Nevertheless, Agatha and Charles are fond of each other and fight more like siblings or an old married couple than anything else. Agatha and Charles meet the local squire, a London "incomer" who is eager to meet the titled Sir Charles. Charles is less impressed. But "Tolly" as the squire has titled himself is soon murdered and acquires an irresistible attraction to both Agatha and Charles. In the meantime they and we meet the interesting and suspicious cast of characters that reside in the village. So who killed Old Tolly and why?

  3. 4 out of 5

    Ali

    I found myself thoroughly enjoying and devouring this 10th installment of the Agatha Raisin series. Another book where Agatha is not in Carsley- this time opting for a cottage in Norfolk to get away from James Lacey her neighbour in Carsley who Agatha has become a tad obsessed with over the course of the series. Therefore some of our usual friends are a rather absent in this book, however that didn't spoil my enjoyment, as there were plenty of strange characters in Fryfam for Agatha to investiga I found myself thoroughly enjoying and devouring this 10th installment of the Agatha Raisin series. Another book where Agatha is not in Carsley- this time opting for a cottage in Norfolk to get away from James Lacey her neighbour in Carsley who Agatha has become a tad obsessed with over the course of the series. Therefore some of our usual friends are a rather absent in this book, however that didn't spoil my enjoyment, as there were plenty of strange characters in Fryfam for Agatha to investigate, and in this, she is joined by her irrepressible friend Sir Charles Fraith. Another fun and enjoyable installment - which right at the end left me wanting to reach for the next one right away - which I do have but I will resist for a little while at least.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Heather

    Man, I loathe Agatha Raisen. Does she have ANY redeeming qualities to make one like her at all? No. Are these mysteries detailed and interesting enough to continue reading them although one despises the main characters? No. Read Laurie R. King instead. Or Ngaio Marsh. or Ms. Sayers. or ANYONE. If you have to have Beaton's "popcorn for the soul" then read the Hamish Macbeth series instead. At elast there the characters aren't terribly stupid and annoying and self centered. Or not as much as Agatha Man, I loathe Agatha Raisen. Does she have ANY redeeming qualities to make one like her at all? No. Are these mysteries detailed and interesting enough to continue reading them although one despises the main characters? No. Read Laurie R. King instead. Or Ngaio Marsh. or Ms. Sayers. or ANYONE. If you have to have Beaton's "popcorn for the soul" then read the Hamish Macbeth series instead. At elast there the characters aren't terribly stupid and annoying and self centered. Or not as much as Agatha is. If you don't love the detective, and the writing's not spectacular, what is tehre left to read?

  5. 4 out of 5

    Una Tiers

    This was a second or third read. Poor Agatha still longs for James, while Charles is the one who is loyal to her. Agatha leaves her home for this adventure. It is entertaining in an Agatha Raisin sort of way.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Amara

    Another light Agatha to get me through a day of cooking.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Karina

    This was a great recommendation from Beata as a cozy mystery and it was just fun and funny to read. Agatha Raisin is so snarky and snappy in personality that she made me laugh out loud. Short and to the point. GREAT in between. Agatha leaves her cottage because the love of her life left and she needs a break. She rents a cottage out in the country of Fryfam and suddenly she starts seeing little lights fluttering about in the garden and things start disappearing. Then there is the murder of the r This was a great recommendation from Beata as a cozy mystery and it was just fun and funny to read. Agatha Raisin is so snarky and snappy in personality that she made me laugh out loud. Short and to the point. GREAT in between. Agatha leaves her cottage because the love of her life left and she needs a break. She rents a cottage out in the country of Fryfam and suddenly she starts seeing little lights fluttering about in the garden and things start disappearing. Then there is the murder of the richest resident in the area. Agatha must figure out if the fairy lights are connected to the murder and the robberies. Will definitely read more of these.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Suzanne

    I've had this short book on my to read list for several years, and I'm glad I finally got to it. Remember, 3 stars means I liked it - the Agatha books are always easy comfort reads for me :) I've had this short book on my to read list for several years, and I'm glad I finally got to it. Remember, 3 stars means I liked it - the Agatha books are always easy comfort reads for me :)

  9. 4 out of 5

    Michael ♤

    In this book, Agatha again leaves Carsley and rents a cottage in Fryfam. Of course she finds herself in the middle of the action again and finally, a murder happens. Agatha, just like every time, sets out to solve the murder. What I liked most about this book - a point that makes it slightly better than it's forerunners - is, that James didn't play a big role and Agatha spent her time mostly with Charles, whom I like so much more. And there was a little fairy-mystery that I quite enjoyed. The end In this book, Agatha again leaves Carsley and rents a cottage in Fryfam. Of course she finds herself in the middle of the action again and finally, a murder happens. Agatha, just like every time, sets out to solve the murder. What I liked most about this book - a point that makes it slightly better than it's forerunners - is, that James didn't play a big role and Agatha spent her time mostly with Charles, whom I like so much more. And there was a little fairy-mystery that I quite enjoyed. The end, which I will not spoiler here, really makes me want to read the next book, even though I think I already know what will happen after this twist. I thoroughly enjoyed the book and think that it is one of the better ones of the series.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Cyndi

    Oh, Aggie. Love her and all her brashness. She never 'just let's things go.' She keeps digging until it blows up in her face. Everyone looks past the fairies, but not our Agatha. She wants answers. Murders, thefts, flirting husbands. Answers, or else! If only she would tackle her romantic relationships with the same logical thinking she tackles the mysteries around her. Oh, Aggie. Love her and all her brashness. She never 'just let's things go.' She keeps digging until it blows up in her face. Everyone looks past the fairies, but not our Agatha. She wants answers. Murders, thefts, flirting husbands. Answers, or else! If only she would tackle her romantic relationships with the same logical thinking she tackles the mysteries around her.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Bill

    Agatha Raisin and the Fairies of Fryfam, the 10th Agatha book by M.C. Beaton finds Ms. Raisin grumpy and disconsolate and missing her on again, off again boyfriend James Lacey. I've skipped a bit in the series but suffice it to say that there has been some sort of disagreement and James has taken off and Agatha has decided to go to Norwich (town of Fryfam) to get away for awhile. She is considering moving there but can't bear the thought of leaving Carsley permanently so rent a cottage in the vi Agatha Raisin and the Fairies of Fryfam, the 10th Agatha book by M.C. Beaton finds Ms. Raisin grumpy and disconsolate and missing her on again, off again boyfriend James Lacey. I've skipped a bit in the series but suffice it to say that there has been some sort of disagreement and James has taken off and Agatha has decided to go to Norwich (town of Fryfam) to get away for awhile. She is considering moving there but can't bear the thought of leaving Carsley permanently so rent a cottage in the village. Agatha is disappointed in the village and the climate, cold and miserable. Meeting the locals, she visits a rich couple who have moved from London. There is a death (murder) and Agatha begins her investigation, along with surprising and somewhat unwelcome visitor, Lord Charles (with whom she'd had a brief fling after her wedding to James fell apart in a previous book). The village is suspicious of Agatha and Charles, the cops suspect them, but the two persevere. Throw in a suspicion of fairies in the bottom of her garden, creatures that seem to be robbing homes, and you've got the basics. There are an grouping of characters that Agatha must navigate, local villagers who've attached themselves to her, the beautiful owner of the only pub in town, the local hunt master, and of course, irritated police who want Agatha to keep her nose out of their business and you've got an entertaining story. Similar themes to the other Agatha Raisin stories; her ongoing doubt and love for Lacey (many phone calls to Mrs. Bloxby back in Carsley) and her doubt about herself and her general grumpiness, plus an entertaining mystery and you've got a cozy, entertaining story. (3 stars)

  12. 5 out of 5

    Jolisa Gilchrist

    Bored and a bit desperate, Agatha follows the advice of a fortune teller, sticks and pin in a map and leaves to find her destiny. Instead, in the not so quaint village of Fryfam, she finds murder. She had hoped to find something or someone to keep her mind off James so she was happy to see Charles when he showed up. The two of them set out to solve the murder because Charles sees it as a bit of a lark. I love this series because it is good entertainment. So far it hasn't failed me. Bored and a bit desperate, Agatha follows the advice of a fortune teller, sticks and pin in a map and leaves to find her destiny. Instead, in the not so quaint village of Fryfam, she finds murder. She had hoped to find something or someone to keep her mind off James so she was happy to see Charles when he showed up. The two of them set out to solve the murder because Charles sees it as a bit of a lark. I love this series because it is good entertainment. So far it hasn't failed me.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Shabbeer Hassan

    As I finished this last Agatha Raisin book in my collection, I cannot but sigh in relief as I would no longer be harried in one of literature's finest examples of codswallop. With a central character who hovers on the borders of constant self-pitying, neurosis and bullying, she is laughingly supported by a dolt of a character Col. Lacey. Ohh and did you know that until and unless a successful woman like Raisin hasn't met the chap of her life, she hasn't done anything yet and will remain the witc As I finished this last Agatha Raisin book in my collection, I cannot but sigh in relief as I would no longer be harried in one of literature's finest examples of codswallop. With a central character who hovers on the borders of constant self-pitying, neurosis and bullying, she is laughingly supported by a dolt of a character Col. Lacey. Ohh and did you know that until and unless a successful woman like Raisin hasn't met the chap of her life, she hasn't done anything yet and will remain the witch of the concrete forest! Double sigh!! My Rating - 0/5

  14. 5 out of 5

    Gerry

    Agatha sticks a pin in a map of Norfolk and finds herself in Fryfam. She settles down, reluctantly without the love of her life James Lacey, and then, surprise, surprise, a murder takes place ... and then another! And also to contend with is the flashing lights in the back garden of her rented cottage. Could they be fairies as local legend had it? How can Agatha investigate when the company she is keeping in her new environment is more or less unknown to her? But as one expects she does ... in he Agatha sticks a pin in a map of Norfolk and finds herself in Fryfam. She settles down, reluctantly without the love of her life James Lacey, and then, surprise, surprise, a murder takes place ... and then another! And also to contend with is the flashing lights in the back garden of her rented cottage. Could they be fairies as local legend had it? How can Agatha investigate when the company she is keeping in her new environment is more or less unknown to her? But as one expects she does ... in her own sweet way and with the help of occasional lover Sir Charles Fraith. Eventually her bumbling pays off and once again the police are indebted, with reluctance, to her help. Detective Chief Inspector Hand's advice to her "Remember in future to keep your nose out of police business." Her reply, "If we had kept our noses out of police business then you would still be looking for a murderer." With that reply we can obviously expect more from the delightful Ms Agatha Raisin.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Berit☀️✨

    Agatha needs to get away again, so she sticks a pin in a map and ends up in a small village.... I guess this village is in a part of England where the weather is worse than it is where she lives? Sorry I'm not really familiar with different parts of England... and it really doesn't make a difference, it was just part of the story, they kept complaining about the weather.... Anyways, one of her first night in this village she sees strange lights and here's weird voices in the backyard, and is told Agatha needs to get away again, so she sticks a pin in a map and ends up in a small village.... I guess this village is in a part of England where the weather is worse than it is where she lives? Sorry I'm not really familiar with different parts of England... and it really doesn't make a difference, it was just part of the story, they kept complaining about the weather.... Anyways, one of her first night in this village she sees strange lights and here's weird voices in the backyard, and is told that they are fairies... fairies that are also petty thieves... soon and expensive painting is stolen, and then guess what? Somebody gets killed..... Charles comes to help out Agatha solve the crime... Agatha is still obsessing on James.... and I have to say I did not see the end of this one coming at all.....

  16. 5 out of 5

    Kate

    Needed something light and breezy and Agatha Raisin always fits the bill. In this episode, Agatha has fled to Fryfam, a hamlet in Norwich and her buddy Sir Charles Fraith joins her. Of course, there are several murders and awful town folk. This was a better than recent books in the series. I enjoy Agatha's edge and it was on full display in this episode as she brusquely question the people in this small closed town. Needed something light and breezy and Agatha Raisin always fits the bill. In this episode, Agatha has fled to Fryfam, a hamlet in Norwich and her buddy Sir Charles Fraith joins her. Of course, there are several murders and awful town folk. This was a better than recent books in the series. I enjoy Agatha's edge and it was on full display in this episode as she brusquely question the people in this small closed town.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Shiloah

    Loved the ending especially on this one! I love Agatha Raisin because she is so imperfectly human and loveable because of it. She’s also part pitbull, which I sometimes feel is my “spirit animal.” That said, it can get depressing reading about so much immorality and despicable behavior amongst grown adults. Then, I finish the book and close it and think on my life with that much more gratitude. Thank goodness I don’t live in Carsley. But, I can visit any time I need an escape.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Demi

    Another good book because James Lacey wasn’t in it until the end and that almost ruined the whole story for me. I wish she would marry Charles he is my favourite character. The murder was fun but I’m worried there isn’t going to be much more original ideas left.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Julie Davis

    I enjoyed this one a lot, perhaps because James Lacey was largely absent and Charles helped Agatha solve the mystery. Now if those two would open a detective agency together it would be delightful.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Victoria Ellis

    The tenth Agatha Raisin cosy murder mystery takes us to the village of Fryfam where Agatha has rented a cottage on the advice of a fortune teller. With strange lights at the bottom of the garden, which the locals claim to be faeries, a burglary, and a murder Agatha soon finds that she has her hands full. This was a really nice addition to the series and probably one of the better instalments. I am beginning to miss the Carsley crowd, but a new location does give us a fresh cast of characters, or The tenth Agatha Raisin cosy murder mystery takes us to the village of Fryfam where Agatha has rented a cottage on the advice of a fortune teller. With strange lights at the bottom of the garden, which the locals claim to be faeries, a burglary, and a murder Agatha soon finds that she has her hands full. This was a really nice addition to the series and probably one of the better instalments. I am beginning to miss the Carsley crowd, but a new location does give us a fresh cast of characters, or should I say supects. The pacing was lovely, and the book was nice and short. I've noticed as I've read this series that the less James Lacey is in the book the more I like it. James Lacey is barely in the book at all, give or take a couple of paragraphs from his POV, and that was just right for me. Unfortunately, in the next book he will be playing a bigger role and that makes me very nervous.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Sinead

    I'm so sorry Louise I'm so sorry Louise

  22. 5 out of 5

    Mercedes

    Listened to as an audio recording with the fabulous Penelope Keith and the hapless James. Amusing send up of British murder mysteries, very enjoyable.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Ulrike

    Agatha Raisin outside of Carsley is my least favorite Agatha Raisin. This book at least let her play off of Sir Charles, which helped. Audiobook narrator Penelope Keith gets 5 stars.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Pauline

    I've read this book at least three times. Poor Agatha still longs for James, while Charles is the one who is loyal to her. Agatha leaves her home for this adventure. It is entertaining in an Agatha Raisin sort of way. I've read this book at least three times. Poor Agatha still longs for James, while Charles is the one who is loyal to her. Agatha leaves her home for this adventure. It is entertaining in an Agatha Raisin sort of way.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Gaby Meares

    Two stars for Penelope Keith's narration. This was my first, and my last, Agatha Raisin book. I found the character unappealing and quite pathetic. A fifty-something year old woman who seemed more concerned about ageing, finding a man, and drinking, than solving a crime. Urrghhh. Not for me! Two stars for Penelope Keith's narration. This was my first, and my last, Agatha Raisin book. I found the character unappealing and quite pathetic. A fifty-something year old woman who seemed more concerned about ageing, finding a man, and drinking, than solving a crime. Urrghhh. Not for me!

  26. 4 out of 5

    Meg GlitteryOtters

    3.5 stars

  27. 4 out of 5

    Rebecca

    I think I might be getting sick of this series. The aspects that used to make me chuckle are getting a bit stale, and this is only book 10. I don't care AT ALL about Agatha's obsession with James and how it fuels every action. I'm sick of her being wishy-washy about Charles. I keep coming back for the mysteries, but the characters are getting a bit boring. Maybe I'll skip to the later books and see if it gets spiced up at all. I think I might be getting sick of this series. The aspects that used to make me chuckle are getting a bit stale, and this is only book 10. I don't care AT ALL about Agatha's obsession with James and how it fuels every action. I'm sick of her being wishy-washy about Charles. I keep coming back for the mysteries, but the characters are getting a bit boring. Maybe I'll skip to the later books and see if it gets spiced up at all.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Paula

    You've heard of the genre called "cozy mysteries," right? The Agatha Raisin series is what I call "cantankerous cozies." Agatha is one of a kind. You've heard of the genre called "cozy mysteries," right? The Agatha Raisin series is what I call "cantankerous cozies." Agatha is one of a kind.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Jasmine

    4.7 🌠 ignoring the ending. Great story, I really liked Sir Charles as usual. I liked the Fairie mystery and the murder mystery. Shame about the ending and the direction of the next book.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Janet Martin

    Nothing to add plot wise to the many reviews already posted, but if you haven't tried the audiobooks for this series, you are missing a treat. Penelope Keith does a wonderful job as narrator! Start at the beginning and you will be hooked. This one is a worthy addition to a fun series, and probably uprated just because it was fun. Nothing to add plot wise to the many reviews already posted, but if you haven't tried the audiobooks for this series, you are missing a treat. Penelope Keith does a wonderful job as narrator! Start at the beginning and you will be hooked. This one is a worthy addition to a fun series, and probably uprated just because it was fun.

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