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Tibetan monk, turned LA cop, turned PI — it’s nothing less than one would expect from a successful relationship expert’s first mystery novel — and it’s a perfect choice to launch Hay House’s new mystery imprint, Visions. Ten is the book’s protagonist (the rules are his). He has a cat named Tank, an ex-girlfriend he calls “she-who-hates-cats”, and he often chooses a cold beer instead of meditation to reduce stress. His spiritual insights run as a sub-theme in his mind, as he chases bad guys and looks for clues. He models himself after Sherlock Holmes (his childhood idol) and has a Dr. Watson style computer-jockey sidekick named Mike.
The action begins when a casual visitor to Ten’s residence turns up dead. Just days after leaving the LAPD, Ten becomes immersed in unraveling the crime and adjusting to being an outsider to his former law-enforcement family. Subtly laced with drugs, sex, and ex-rockers, in addition to a compassionately rendered supporting cast, this one is a page turner with a broad potential audience.
With more books already in the pipeline for the Tenzing Norbu series, customers will want to get to know this new-millennium Magnum/Rockford-style gumshoe as soon as possible. Tell them not to wait for the movie; this is a perfect post-holiday indulgence.
New York, NY
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I learned a lot about the basics of Buddhism. I have found all of these books fascinating.Published 11 days ago by Karen Garnich
Love this series and my enjoyment started here with book 1. Decent plot line, very good characters, written with wit and surprising looks into what motivates and challenges us... Read morePublished 17 days ago by Theodore Meyer
The climax of the story seemed to wrap up way to unbelievably to easy and quick. Lost me, sadly.Published 1 month ago by Don A. Emerson
A comfortable blend of humor and intrigue. Tenzing's Buddhist roots add a novel dimension. His emotional shortcomings when it comes to relationships makes him more credible and,... Read morePublished 1 month ago by EasyReader
I loved the weaving of Eastern spirituality and Western police work. One of the best novels I have read in a long time.Published 2 months ago by Phil Johncock
Fun to read. Nothing heavy but a suggestion of another way of thinking. Apparently there is abundance. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Julia E. C. Gilbreath