I, on the other hand, soon after beginning felt like throwing it against the wall, and would have if it hadn't been on my Nook.
Someone greatly needs a writing coach and a copy editor.
If I bothered with stars this would rate a two but I'd give it a one for excessive foul language.
I think it's fair to say that Freeman, while rarely spectacular, is always worth reading. I only wish we had more of his works.
[I ignore stars]
I usually have difficulty finishing these pseudo-autobiographical 19th century tales but this one went down quite well.
[I ignore stars]
Would have enjoyed this more had the characters been humans instead of angels brought down to earth, and had I not guessed the perp so soon. Still, I read it to the end with very little skipping, so it has some merit.
Typical premise, though—stupid policeman and brilliant amateur, each of whom go about matters in a highly lackadaisical manner and leave apparent clues unexamined. It's obvious they've watched neither Forensic Files nor 48 Hours.
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2013 SFR GALAXY AWARD WINNER
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