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Imitation in Death Hardcover – January 1, 2003


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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 342 pages
  • Publisher: Berkeley; Book Club (BCE/BOMC) edition (2003)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0739438107
  • ISBN-13: 978-0739438107
  • Product Dimensions: 8.3 x 5.3 x 1.2 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 12.8 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (149 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,701,759 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

J.D. Robb is the pseudonym for a number-one New York Times-bestselling author of more than 170 novels, including the futuristic suspense In Death series. There are more than 300 million copies of her books in print.

Customer Reviews

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  • "Characters" 26
  • "Suspense" 15
  • "Writing" 15
  • "Romantic" 8
  • "Funny" 3
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Susan Andrianov on September 20, 2003
Format: Mass Market Paperback
and disagree with the gals who didn't.. isn't life great that we are all different in our views. I thought the character development of Eve still proceeds at its usual rate. She learns more about her mother in this one. Peabody is developed more in this story. The interaction between Roarke and Eve is solid and sexy as usual. As with another reviewer, I like that Eve's compassion for the living is highlighted with the victim as well as her compassion for the dead. I liked the scene between Eve and the coroner. Where is there "lack of character development"? I enjoy the small nuances as well as the deep ones. This book is full of those wonderful small nuances... loved the family BBQ at Mira's. Other Death books are more exciting, but I look forward to seeing how all the characters keep growing in Ms. Roberts' books.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Kylara on August 26, 2003
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I rushed down to the store to get this yesterday, and unlike the last one [Portrait], which left me feeling a bit hurried and miffed, this one had a lot of the best things about this series. Eve Dallas has some very good moments in this book - the mystery makes sense (the murderer is actually one of the main suspects this time), still managing to keep the reader guessing. It plays out well, and the murders manage to impress upon the reader the appropriate sense of disgust intended.
The main characters mostly have some good points in this book, although I was a bit weirded out by Roberts' description of Morris (he is suddenly described with the adjective 'exotic' on two consecutive pages). Peabody is taking the detective exam, McNab is being lovey-dovey with the aforementioned, and Roarke is getting through the loss discovered in Portrait. There's a lack of Feeney in this book, as well as Nadine, but it plays out better for it, especially since Portrait had characters experiencing Significant Moments of Life every five pages. Not that this book isn't lacking in the odd character moment here and there, but it works anyway. For Lt. Dallas herself, there is a big flashback - and a fascinating one, for it's about the person that her brandy-colored eyes are from - and no, it's not her dad.
One of my favorite aspects of this series is the Eve-Roarke dynamic, and in this book, they're awfully cute in this book, and such fun to read. I don't mean gushy cute, thank goodness, but they're a highly amusing couple. A favorite moment of mine is Eve watching, with some baffled horror, as Roarke cooks, and I don't mean with an Auto-Chef. More than ever, I think this couple has really settled into a comfortable dynamic, the way that only they can do it.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Cherise Everhard VINE VOICE on October 22, 2006
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
Book #19 in the In Death Series.

In this book Eve is trying to catch a killer who imitates histories most notorious serial killers. The first he imitates is Jack the ripper. The only lead is the stationary that the killer leaves at the scene.

There are some important break throughs in Eve's past. And Eve tries for some normalcy when she goes to a family picnic at Mira's house.

McNab shines as he helps Peabody study for her detective shield. And I love how they catch the killer.

It's always amusing to watch Eve twitch over the ever growing romance between mcNab and Peabody.

I almost deducted a star for Eve's ever increasing lack of sensitivity. Sometimes it is too much.

This is just another excellent installment of a fabulous series.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Frosty Moon on November 5, 2005
Format: Audio Cassette Verified Purchase
A killer is on the loose. The killer chooses a famous serial killer and imitates that killer each time he kills. It is up to Eve to find the killer before he kills again. The plot goes through the crime scenes and intertwines Eve's personal life with her job. Eve is all cop, but she has problems and a past that she will not let get in her way of finding justice for her victims. I enjoy her friends and co-workers as well as the infamous Rouke. It was a most enjoyable book and look forward to reading the next in the series.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Kristin J. Johnson VINE VOICE on October 23, 2004
Format: Mass Market Paperback
The usual futuristic murder, mayhem, electronic intrigue, and psychological angst familiar to fans of Lieutenant Eve Dallas, the brainchild of Nora Roberts, a.k.a. J.D. Robb, take a back seat, again as usual, to Roberts' ever-evolving characters. Like the tough, courageous, makeup-scorning New York-loving culturally deprived but brilliantly wise Eve, the reader has difficulty selecting a favorite from Roberts' list of "suspects": the stalwart, always-hungry Officer Delia Peabody, Eve's sidekick, fretting over the detectives' exam; Peabody's main squeeze, the ultimate computer geek Detective Ian McNab, whose relationship with Peabody Eve has at last (reluctantly) accepted; Charles Monroe, the smooth-talking but heart-of-gold LC (that's high-class legal prostitute) dating Eve's doctor friend after a tense love triangle with Peabody and McNab; Mavis Freestone, Eve's pregnant but untamed friend; Dr. Charlotte Mira, the razor-sharp-within-velvet-gloves New York police (NYPSD) psychologist who horrifies Eve by inviting her to a family barbecue; Eve's mother and father, who would make Susan Smith's blood run cold, glimpsed in Eve's nightmares; and Roarke, Eve's wealthy, romantic, utterly sexy (his attempt at a private barbecue is adorably botched) husband who, like her, emerged from a rough childhood as a productive if not always law-abiding citizen.

Motherhood and family, including the extended family Eve has put together (her relationships with Peabody, Roarke and Mira in particular become richer), form the heart of this thriller, combined with the sharp police work, moral compass and hot loving sex readers have come to expect.
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