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Target of Death, cozy mystery: A Cajun Cooking Mystery Kindle Edition
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|Length: 156 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
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Top Customer Reviews
I enjoyed this book, and should a second in this series appear I'll probably give it a try. I say this despite the fact that I feel it has several significant flaws.
The first person narration describes past events, but occasionally shifts briefly in and out of present tense. Townspeople, confronted by two complete strangers who ask a lot of very personal questions about what they know and what they've done, are unbelievably lacking in either reticence or circumspection and readily yield up required information. Worst of all, the male romantic interest, Daniel, is obvious, conceited, chauvinistic, and a dangerous clown who wouldn't be allowed anywhere near an archery range (I refer to his strutting around in front of a target while Tammy is trying to shoot).
It was the archery theme that prompted me to read this book, but the description of the tournament in Chapter 12 didn't do much for me. In his novel Goldfinger, Ian Fleming describes a round of golf that Bond plays against Goldfinger. It is tense and involving. It has consequences, and an interesting twist at the end. It was a highlight of the book for me. This book’s archery competition is dull by comparison. It seems to exist only as a venue for showing a better side to Daniel's character. I had a little trouble, however, forgetting what a complete jerk he'd been up until this next-to-the-last chapter.
Kudos to Tina Adams for the cover art. I don't think Louisiana Sassy, as described in the book, would look or dress like the cover's runway model, but it is a wonderfully well done and memorable illustration for all that.