From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 1998 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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Competent. Occasionally endearing – but only occasionally. The novelty of NY Chinatown helps things along, the plot elements pretty much work together (although the climax is... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Trevor Kettlewell
There is a reason I bought the whole series. Rozan creates characters that continue to develop as the series progresses. She makes me want to visit Chinatown in NYC.Published on June 11, 2013 by Jeanne M. Jacquet
S. J. Rozan has done something unique, I believe, in the series she has written. Each book alternates viewpoint; the first starts with Lydia, a young Chinese-American woman... Read morePublished on February 20, 2013 by owlet
I enjoy the Lydia Chin and Bill Smith novels, but find them low-key on the tension level. This one, "A Bitter Feast," is set in New York City's Chinatown and involves smuggling:... Read morePublished on May 23, 2012 by Ohioan
Not an aaaahhhhhhh! Not an uuuuhhhhhhhh! Sort of a ehhhhhhhhh!
A complicated plot that barely kept my interest in a story peopled by characters that I barely cared about. Read more
I've never read Rozan, but this book is a winner. I liked the dialogue between Lydia and Bill (possible romance?) and the way the plot developed. Read morePublished on November 12, 1998 by email@example.com