Bailey Crane is at it again with all his Southern charm. This time, Bailey's case is a very unpleasant one, beginning with a young woman's pretty blonde head found floating in a canal in Phoenix, Arizona. Enough thrills to keep one up reading late - and then looking over one's shoulder at sudden night noises. The Bailey Crane mysteries are easy reads that keep you coming back for more. (JAG)
4.0 out of 5 starsGood reading
Format: Kindle Edition
Kept you guessing, characters were real with normal problems allowing readers to relate well in t he story .
4.0 out of 5 starsGood solid read.By Brian D. Callahan on May 25, 2015
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
The main character is likable and a pretty good detective. Plot was a little farfetched but came together pretty well.
From the Author
"Satan's Song - A Bailey Crane Mystery" was written after reading the horrible newpaper details of an actual decapitation murder in Phoenix, Arizona a few years ago. In this book, as in all the 'Bailey Crane' mysteries, my intent was to combine elements of Bailey's life, his loves, his friends, his lamenting and musing with his rather unorthodox way of solving crimes. It was my own selfish desire to explore dimensions of myself through the characters in this book and all the 'Bailey' books, looking at life situations through his eyes, hoping to connect with readers on levels of which they might be familiar. The whole of the 'Bailey Crane Mysteries' (five books) was to be a 'folksy' kind of first person narrative that might resonate with readers --- easy reads without too much convolution of plot lines.