A Woman To Die For

Rated 4.33/5 based on 3 reviews
A private investigator is hired by a wealthy Texas woman to find her husband and bring him back from his latest drinking binge. John Hartley is not that hard to find, but bringing him back is a whole different matter. More

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Words: 3,700
Language: English
ISBN: 9781301021598
About J. M. Davis

Jim Davis is the author of Portrait of Conspiracy, As Tough As They Come, A Woman To Die For, Murder and Mayham, The Ghost of Leonard Korn, The Durley Incident, No Tears For Jack, and Prom Friday. Over a period of two decades, he traveled to twenty foreign countries and made the first cellular telephone call in the country of Russia. In 1988, he thought he'd found Elvis alive on the Island of Tortola. Awakened from a dream, he learned an Elvis Impersonator had begun singing in the bar located directly beneath his second floor room.

Jim lives with his wife in the Boston Mountains. He writes mystery/suspense novels, novellas, and short stories.

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Reviews

Review by: James Jenkins on March 05, 2014 :
Several interesting twists, part felt a little unreal, but it all came together.

The ending did a good job of explaining the parts that felt unreal.

I will be looking for more works by this author.
(review of free book)

Review by: Ruth Weeks on June 09, 2013 :
J.M Davis is an up-and-coming author who sprinkles his wit, charm, and humor between the pages of his story. A Woman To Die For is fast paced adventure with a nice twist thrown in at the end.
I can't wait to read more from this new kid on the block.
RH Burkett: author
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Kenneth Teicher on May 27, 2013 :
A Woman To Die For is an entertaining short story. A lot is left to the imagination, but the author, Jim Davis, kept me reading. I would certainly not want to be in the shoes of the private investigator, Jack Benhorn. Every scene in the story was a bit frightening. For example, entering a bar and having all of the patrons point their guns at you is just plain overwhelming. I’ve never been to Texas, and wonder if towns like Cattone really do exist. There is a twist at the end that I should have seen coming. I won’t, of course, spoil it for other readers. There was enough here for a full-length novel, that I would have found equally enjoyable.
(reviewed long after purchase)

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