Brian D. Eyre
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About Brian D. Eyre
Brian D. Eyre is a Texas born, novelist, poet and lyricist. He is a former member of the Dallas Songwriter's Association and has worked for the County of Dallas and the Federal Government, as well as in the private sector with many prominent Dallas attorneys, including Robert Dedman, Sr. and former Dallas Mayor, Ron Kirk.
His works include 'The Freak Show Case', a mystery co-written with Lezlie K. King and 'Pain, Peace and Prayer', an anthology of poetry and lyrics. His writing is known for its dry wit and sharp insight.
Titles By Brian D. Eyre
As the unofficial Chief Morale Officer for Pegasus Investigations, she thinks the couple should stay in town to help The Great Detective investigate the death of Trudy Woodbury. The groom would rather not. He thinks the police have the murderer in jail.
Any time a married woman is found naked and dead in her own backyard, the husband is a logical suspect. When that husband has been known to kill before, and recently bought a wood chipper it is even more logical.
The groom knows that a happy marriage requires compromise, so he agrees to stay for the investigation. Besides, as The Great Detective often says, “A case is a case, and a client is a client
In this book, casual fans and true fanatics alike will find something to talk about with friends or strangers. Topics include…
…the truth behind the Moneyball myth.
…second guessing managers and teams.
…heckling the players with class and wit.
...surfing to different seats at the ballpark.
It's the kind of case a small detective agency should take. It's too trivial for the police to be interested, but important enough for Charlie Ray to pay the agency. Of course, it isn't the guitar that he actually wants found, but as The Great Detective often says, "A case is a case, and a client is a client."
When the prime suspect is found shot to death on his front porch, it becomes clear that this is no ordinary case or client. As the body count rises, it quickly changes from a small case to a large personal issue. Finally, it becomes a battle for survival.
The suspect declines Pegasus Investigations’ repeated offers to look into the case at no charge. At the insistence of the agency’s Chief Morale Office, Pegasus investigates the case anyway. Eventually, the detectives end up with more clients than suspects and more questions than answers.
Meanwhile, halfway across the globe, the Winter Olympics are about to begin in Russia. Sochi, the host city, is closer to Baghdad than it is to Moscow. Most of the free world is worried about the safety of its athletes. Unfortunately for Jeff, the bomb goes off much closer to home.
William Shakespeare, The Bard of Avon, wrote one hundred and fifty-four sonnets. Somehow, in spite of the fact that Sweet William lived only a few hours from Liverpool, he never mentioned the Beatles or John Lennon in a single one.
Both these sonneteers, as well as countless others from Elizabeth Barrett Browning to Edmund Spenser have one thing in common. They all died too soon to write sonnets which represent our modern age.
Fortunately, this void has now been filled. In this volume, you can read sonnets about the things they written about if they were here today.
Carl’s first priority is to keep his other loved ones from danger. He reluctantly accepts the safe houses offered by the Federal Government. When the first safe house goes up in flames, he puts his trust in a faux femme fatale and her mysterious brother’s secretive operation.
Meanwhile, Carl’s partner quickly puts together a makeshift army of bouncers, dominatrices, bartenders, musicians, arachnologists, attorneys and other assorted freaks of nature. The man once known as ‘The Absolutely Incredible Freak Show’ is difficult to impress. But even he is awed by the army and the arsenal he assembles.
Everybody knows that rescuing the damsel will be dangerous. Nobody expects the entire army to survive, but it has to be done. After all, in the words of the great detective,
“A case is a case.”
This time, though, the client isn’t just a client!
Even though the kid once took a swing at Carl, he takes the case. When the missing girl turns up dead, Carl realizes he may be working for a murderer. He thinks about dropping the case, but as his mentor used to say, “A case is a case and a client is a client.”