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Monday, August 29, 2011

One Sentence Stories

One sentence stories, or one sentence flash fiction is to tell a story in just one sentence.  One sentence doesn't give room for character building or a three act plot structure.  There is no building up towards a climactic confrontation with a killer.  

It is immediate, a picture in time that gives our imagination enough to fill in the story.  Perhaps it builds on universal themes that we immediately identify with.

It is as simple or as complex and layered as you want.  It can have a title or not, be fact or fiction.  It gets your creative blood moving like any exercise.  But the real beauty is that anyone can do it.

Here are a few I did just playing around. Why don't you give it a try and post in the comments?  You just might find it addictive!

>>  It wasn't intentional but the tourist managed to start an international incident with one finger.

>>  Every person in the conference room stared at him in disbelief for suddenly having a backbone.

>>  The crisp letter in her trembling hands received her tears and began to wilt.

>>  Trust
Every person who passed the vacant desk, stared at the wallet laying there.

>>  Back in Time
The blond child was destined to become a murderous dictator, so the assassin from the future had no qualms pulling the trigger.

>>  Justice
Ten years and thousands of lives later the man who initiated a war with a massive attack was executed without trial.

>>  Road Rage
She admired her diminutive car hiding custom mechanisms to crash other vehicles and then got behind the wheel to find the guy who cut her off every evening.

>>  She took the single red rose, sprayed it with hairspray, and touched a flame to it while whispering "bastard."

>>  One hole in the ice with one cherry red mitten floating.

>>  The gun disappeared into an inner pocket of the ski jacket before anyone noticed the skier trailing blood down the slope.

Your Turn!

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Thursday, August 25, 2011

Review - The Beloved Dead

This week Ken reviews a historical mystery that takes place in King Arthur's Britannia.  The enduring legend of Arthur is mixed with political intrigue and a serial killer for a suspenseful medieval tale.

Author:  Tony Hays

Copyright:  2011; Tom Doherty Associates, LLC (A Forge Book); 395 pages

Series: # 3 of the Arthurian mystery series

Sensuality:  Violence

Mystery sub-genre: Historical Mystery / Investigation

Main Character:  Malgwyn Ap Cuneglas, a wise counselor to King Arthur

Setting:  Post-Roman Britain (Fifth Century)

Obtained book through:  Library Find

Arthur, in his second year as Rigotamos or high king, is establishing and expanding his power base and securing a better life for his people.  When an opportunity arises to consolidate his power and seal his position through an alliance with a powerful northern kingdom, Arthur decides to marry the Christian leader’s young daughter, Gwyneira. 

However, he is greatly saddened that he has to set aside his love for Guinevere.  Malgwyn is concerned about the wisdom of this action.  He is also concerned about another provocative act initiated by his king.  Arthur has decided to remove the head of Bran which is a symbol of protection to the local people residing near Londinium and an important icon to the Druids. Arthur’s rivals and the still-powerful Druids oppose his plans to unite the country and expand Christianity to the people.

Malgwyn is sent to bring the bride-to-be, her family, and entourage home in a journey filled with danger and discord.  During the journey and after their return, several ghastly murders of innocent young women that appear to be ritual sacrifices occur.  Disastrously, this includes Gwyneira shortly after the wedding ceremony.  Suspicious actions and clues left by several of the story’s characters provide the identities for the suspect list. Unfortunately, both Guiinevere and Malgwyn’s own companion, Ygerne, are on this list.

What is the motive?  Has Arthur displeased the Pagan gods?  Have his rivals decided to completely discredit him and seek his overthrow? Is it jealousy?  Malgwyn must quickly solve the murders before loved ones are put to death, a major alliance broken, and havoc overtakes the kingdom. He must expose the murderer while dealing with Pagan superstitions, cunning rivalry, and political dissent.  Fully utilizing his wily and crafty investigative skills, Malgwyn, assisted by a few reluctant allies, devises a plan to catch the killer.  

The legend of King Arthur, brimming with facts, fantasies, myths, and fiction, provides the basis for many stories.  Tony Hays has given us a fascinating and enjoyable tale encompassing these elements.  It is so well written that I believed “I was there” and transported back in time to Arthur’s Britain.  The influences of things Roman, Pagan, Christian, the customs, slavery, superstitions, etc. were blended and woven into the story.  

The characters are believable, colorful, and intriguing. The actions and clues depicted by the suspects and rivals provide readers with just enough information to keep us riveted.

Every one of us should have a Malgwyn in our lives.  He’s a formidable warrior and trustworthy advisor who possesses wisdom, common sense, and acute mental prowess. He understands human nature and the motives behind people’s actions (except for a few humorous situations involving maledom’s typical lack of understanding the wiles and minds of women folk).  He’s also a shrewd investigator (I could have really utilized his skills and abilities when I was a private investigator) with a knack for solving crimes.  

Working his way through twisting plots and subplots and an array of suspects, the cunning Malgwyn outmaneuvers the bad guys.  It takes the trickiness of the final trap with a few of its “in the nick of time” moments to identify and catch the real killer so that we are brought to an exciting and most satisfying conclusion.  In the end, broken hearts are mended, order and power are secured, and Arthur’s kingdom lives on.

This book is a must read for mystery/murder lovers who enjoy historical settings!  Tony Hays has written his way onto my top authors list!


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Monday, August 22, 2011

LitPunch - A Great Idea

It is sad to say, but it seems that literary events such as author talks or book signings don't typically draw huge crowds.  Our culture doesn't make authors famous very often.  The Anne Rice or Tom Clancy phenomenon is rare.  BookTV does not command a huge viewership compared to a Sitcom or Desparate Housewives guilty pleasures.

When I stumbled across LitPunch I thought it was a simple yet brilliant idea to encourage more participation in literary events.  Minneapolis/St. Paul merchants banded together with a handful of independent publishers and developed a unique reward program called the Literary Punch Card - or LitPunch (  The card gets punched when you attend a literary event at participating merchants and after twelve punches you get fifteen dollars credit at any of the merchants in the program.  The hope is that attendance numbers will jump at author events in the Twin Cities and possibly the idea will spread to other cities.

I hope this does spread.  Anything that brings more attention to literature, the suffering publishing industry, and hardworking authors is a fantastic idea.  Know anybody who can help spread this idea to more communities?  Pass this along.

Now for a great summer time treat, Peach Cobbler.



For the peaches:
5-6 cups sliced fresh peaches (if you use canned peaches, do not make the syrup)
1/8 tsp Chinese 5-spice
1 tsp freshly grated lemon zest
1 cup water
1 cups sugar
For the batter:
1 stick (1/2 cup) butter (real butter! Do NOT use margarine!)
1 cups sugar
1 1/2 cups self-rising flour (or 1 1/2 cup AP flour, plus 2 1/2 tsp baking powder and 3/4 tsp salt - NOTE: this does not work as well...get some self-rising flour!)
1 1/2 cups milk

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Thursday, August 18, 2011

Review - The Death Cloud

Have you ever wondered what sort of a child - or better yet - what kind of teenager Sherlock Holmes must have been to develop into the master detective that he became?  The first Sherlock story has him at thirty-three years old and very little was revealed about his growing up.  What kind of parents did he have, was he raised with the best of everything or did he struggle?  Was he always so logical or was he trained?  Why did he play the violin and just how did he learn to fight so well? Well we can put many of those questions to rest because the Young Sherlock Holmes series by Andrew Lane is the first teen series endorsed by the Conan Doyle estate. An auspicious beginning.

Author:  Andrew Lane

Copyright:  February 2011; Farrar, Straus and Giroux; 320 pages

Series:  #1 in the Young Sherlock Holmes 

Sensuality:  Adventure violence 

Mystery sub-genre:  Young Adult Mystery

Main Character:  14 year old Sherlock Holmes

Setting:  1868 England

Obtained book through:  Library Find

Sherlock Holmes attends Deepdene School for Boys and he is looking forward to spending his summer break at home.  School is difficult for him, he has no friends among the other students or the faculty.  Summer was when he could be free.  But his older brother Mycroft meets him at school and says that their military father is currently fighting in India and their mother's ongoing illness makes it impossible for him to go home for the summer.  Mycroft works for the Foreign Office and doesn't have time to care for him either.  So arrangements have been made for him to spend the summer with distant relatives he has never met nor heard of.

Sherlock is miserable since, yet again, he is unwanted with his strange Uncle Sherrinford and Aunt Anna.  Just when Sherlock strikes up a friendship with the town's homeless scrounger Matty, Brother Mycroft sends an American man, Amyus Crowe, to tutor him through the summer - could it get any worse?  

Things take a dramatic turn when Sherlock discovers the body of a man covered with mysterious swellings that raise fears of the plague and Sherlock is on his way to becoming the legend we know. The "death cloud" refers to the mysterious black cloud that covered the man and then dissipated leaving him dead. This is actually the second such death and he is determined to figure out what it is all about. He will have his life threatened and endangered several times as he discovers intrigue in the remote country side of England and follows the leads to London, and even into France.

Sherlock is somewhat a typical teenager and yet not. He is curious and very bright but his mind is not disciplined yet.  Amyus Crowe, whose past is a bit murky, begins to challenge Sherlock in rational thinking and amassing knowledge. Sherlock has found a good and surprisingly loyal friend in the homeless Matty and is even becoming blushing friends with Amyus' daughter Virginia.

This is similar to Harry Potter in that it was written for young adults (in this case it says grades 6-9) but as an adult I was riveted.  It had several instances of suspenseful action and daring-do.  The stakes are surprisingly high and Sherlock and crew must ultimately save England.  

The plot had several twists and I did not figure out all the turns before Sherlock did.  I found myself literally cheering for Sherlock as he fought to escape danger or capture.  The pacing of the story was spot-on.  Moments to learn a bit about the teen Sherlock and then dramatic action, then a few slower moments which I felt were all balanced well for a consistent pace.  There was no dragging middle at all.  The ending was a suspenseful race to avert disaster and destroy the villain's sinister plan that had been set into motion.  

There is not a single thing I can think of that would have made this exciting book any better.  I feel that Andrew Lane is creating a young Sherlock that will easily live up to the daunting legend of the established and loved adult Sherlock.   If you have ever enjoyed the books or any of the many film adaptations of Sherlock Holmes, you owe it to yourself to read this book.  I think young adult children will enjoy his adventures immensely.

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Monday, August 15, 2011

Author Interview: Sara Sue Hoklotubbe

This week we have an interview with Sara Sue Hoklotubbe.  I reviewed her Cherokee mystery "The American Cafe" featuring Sadie Walela here.  Sara is a Cherokee tribal citizen who grew up on the banks of Lake Eucha in northeastern Oklahoma, and uses that location as the setting for her mystery novels.  She gained her appreciation for her heritage from her Cherokee grandmother. Their lessons of love and life are reflected in Sara’s writing today.

Sara was named Writer of the Year by Wordcraft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers for her first book, "Deception on All Accounts."  She is a member of Mystery Writers of America, Sisters in Crime, Oklahoma Writers’ Federation, Inc., and Tulsa Night Writers.
I am hoping to see a lot more of this author and series.  Enjoy getting to know Sara a little better and her passion for writing.

- Do you start your next mystery with the killer, the victim or a plot idea?

Usually a plot idea or a storyline comes to me first since my main objective has always been to tell a good story.  The characters then seem to fall into place.

- Do you outline the plot or some variation of that (a little/a lot of detail, a strict 3 act structure etc) before sitting down and writing?

I make a loose outline of the storyline to help get things straight in my mind.  However I’ve discovered that if I write a very detailed outline, the characters end up taking over and changing it dramatically before I finish the manuscript.  I have to remain flexible.

- I enjoyed Sadie's character (Lance and Red too).  What is your process for developing a character? Do you use pictures, a worksheet or just let the character(s) tell you about him/herself as you write?

My characters are made up from a combination of my imagination and people I’ve met in the past.  I see their faces and hear their voices in my mind, and allow them to expand their personalities as I write until I know their innermost thoughts.   

Sadie’s personality evolved into a person I truly liked in the first book, grew in the second, and continues to do so in the manuscript I am currently working on.
Lance didn’t even exist in the first book until my editor asked me to add another Indian character.  She suggested a doctor or some other professional.  I went back and added Lance as a police officer.  He took on a much larger role in THE AMERICAN CAFÉ, and has now managed to elbow his way into a permanent role in the series.
Red came out of nowhere and ended up being one of my favorite characters in THE AMERICAN CAFÉ.  But for now, he hasn’t made it into any of my other work.

-  Native American mysteries often introduce some of the tribe's mysticism as an element to the story.  Is there a possibility that the series may feature more Cherokee spiritual elements in future installments?

It’s hard to know where my characters will end up taking the story, so we will see.  Some Cherokees believe hearing a hoot owl is a warning of impending death.  An event in THE AMERICAN CAFÉ definitely puts Lance on edge because of that belief. 

I like to include cultural tidbits in my books such as traditional Cherokee foods and games.  I have also included a few Native words, phrases, and songs.

-  Do you have anything special you do before writing, particular music or a special room/location that helps you get in the zone and write?

I’m a creature of habit.  I like to write in the morning after I take a walk and have a light breakfast.  If there’s something that needs my attention, I try to take care of it before I start writing, otherwise it will creep into the back of my mind and distract me.  We converted the guest bedroom into an office where I enjoy quiet meditative music while I write.  I don’t like barking dogs and noisy lawnmowers trespassing in my writing space.  I recently kicked out several pages while sitting in a coffee shop, but that’s unusual for me.

- What is your work schedule like when you're writing and how long does it take you to write a book?

 When I am working on a project, I try to write something every day.  Sometimes that's a lot; sometimes it is not.  There are days when other things simply comes first, but when I'm writing I shoot for four to five hours a day.  Since THE AMERICAN CAFE was released a few months ago, I have had to divide my time between marketing and writing.  I am unable to write much while traveling, but the story never leaves my mind.  If I don't have time to write, I take notes.  Ideas can be fleeting.

My first book took over two years to write and I finished the second book in about the same amount of time.  Of course, once a book is submitted for publication, the process can take between eighteen and twenty months.  The huge gap between the publication dates of my first two books had a lot to do with rejections, rewrites, resubmissions, my husband's retirement, quite a bit of traveling, and a couple of long-distance moves.  I expect to have my current manuscript finished and ready to submit by the end of the year.

- What in your background prepared you to write mystery novels?

I spent over twenty years in the banking business which translated into Sadie’s career as a banker in my first book, DECEPTION ON ALL ACCOUNTS.  It should be no surprise that the book begins with a bank robbery.

I can’t say I was prepared at all to become a writer other than my heart’s desire.  My favorite quote is:  “Since I have no training, I have no limits,” a statement made about the art of sculpting by Seminole artist, state senator and tribal leader, Enoch Kelly Haney.  The only thing I had, and still have, is the desire to tell a good story.  My dad was a fiddle player, a fisherman, and the best storyteller I ever knew.  He’s passed now, but I think he would like my stories as much as I did his.

-  Who is your favorite Mystery character?

Jim Chee.  Hillerman’s mysteries took off when he added Chee to his other main character, Leaphorn.  The addition of Chee added another dimension, the conflict between performing duties as a tribal police officer and a desire to become a traditional medicine man.  Since Hillerman passed  a few years ago, I miss both Chee and Leaphorn and wonder what they are up to.

-  Which author has influenced or inspired you the most?

My husband introduced me to Tony Hillerman’s mysteries and they have had a huge influence on me as a writer.  I gobbled up each one of Hillerman’s mysteries as soon as they were released.  I loved his books because they were easy to read and focused on “why” more than “how” which made his mysteries special to me.  I always felt like I had learned something when I finished one of his books.

- How did you get your first break to getting published?  Was it at a writer's conference or mailing a query letter?

I have never had good experiences talking with agents and editors at writer’s conferences, and perhaps that is due to my own inability to communicate a good sales pitch.  It was at a gathering of Wordcraft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers in Norman, Oklahoma, that gave me my first break.  I made contact with another author who won that year’s Writer of the Year Award.  He graciously shared the name of his editor at the University of Arizona Press and suggested I contact her.  They had published his fiction book and he thought they might be interested in mine.  As it turned out, they liked my book because it reflected current day Native life, included realistic characters, and was void of stereotypes that are prevalent in today's stories about American Indians.  It was a good fit.  They have been wonderful to work with on both of my books.

- What are you currently reading?

I recently finished The Spider’s Web by Margaret Coel.  I love her books.  She writes about the Arapaho on the Wind River Reservation in Wyoming.  She has a new release coming out in September, Watching Eagles Soar: Stories from the Wind River and Beyond, and I can’t wait to get it.

I’m getting ready to start reading To Fetch a Thief, A Chet and Bernie Mystery by Spencer Quinn.  I really enjoy these mysteries written from the dog’s point of view.

Another book I’ve acquired to read is Broken, a non-fiction book by Lisa Jones.  It is her personal story about an Arapaho medicine man, a quadriplegic and gifted horse trainer and his effect on animals.

- What would you say is your interesting writing quirk?

When I was working on my first manuscript, I read about a fire that destroyed a couple’s home while they were away on vacation.  The homeowners were writers, and both lost all of the work they had stored on their home computer.  Since then, I backup my current work-in-progress on memory sticks and rotate them one at a time to the bank safe deposit box on a regular basis.  It's a little overkill, but it gives me peace of mind.

-  If your Sadie Walela Mysteries were to be made into a movie, who would you cast in your character's roles?

Cherokee actress DeLanna Studi would make an excellent Sadie.   I think Lance should be played by Adam Beach.

-  Do you have anything you would like to share about your next book in the series?  We hope we don't have to wait as long as the break between book one and two.

I’m currently working on the third book in the series.  Sadie has to find a missing elderly Cherokee neighbor, Buck Skinner, who has become the main suspect in the murder of an identity thief.  To sort out the details of Buck’s dilemma and clear his name, Sadie and Lance have to reach into the past to another place and time to uncover the truth.  Working title is Giggle Hill.

~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~

Thank you so very much Sara for that great interview!  I am eagerly awaiting Sadie's next adventure.  I agree with you on Jim Chee, he is my favorite of the series too. 

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Thursday, August 11, 2011

Review - The Jefferson Key

My kind and wonderful neighbor Ken gives us another review this week.  Join us for the latest Steve Berry novel that combines spies and a American history to weave a thriller of grand stature.

Author:  Steve Berry

Copyright:  2011; Ballantine Books; 451 pages

Series:  #7 in the Cotton Malone adventures 

Sensuality:  Violence with some minor gory details  

Mystery sub-genre:  Action and Adventure

Main Character:  Cotton Malone, a former Justice Department operative 

Setting:  Modern day; USA  

Obtained book through:  Library Find

The information on the cover of the book describes the premise of the story well:

     “Four presidents of the United States have been assassinated – in 1865, 1881, 1901, and 1963 - each murder seemingly unrelated. 

     But what if those presidents were all killed for the same reason:  a clause in the United States Constitution  - contained within Article One Section 8 – that would shock most Americans.

    This question is what faces former Justice Department operative Cotton Malone in his latest adventure.  When a bold assassination attempt is made against President Danny Daniels in the heart of Manhattan, Malone risks his life to foil the killing – only to find himself at dangerous odds with the Commonwealth, a secret society of pirates first assembled during the American Revolution.  In their most perilous exploit yet, Malone and Cassiopeia Vitt race across the nation and take to the high seas.  Along the way they break a secret cipher originally possessed by Thomas Jefferson, unravel a mystery concocted by Andrew Jackson, and unearth a centuries-old document forged by the Founding Fathers themselves, one powerful enough – thanks to that clause in the Constitution – to make the Commonwealth unstoppable.

Oh what a tangled web he wove…or was it more like four or five interwoven webs?  Using historical facts and actual locales as basis and background for this thriller, Steve Berry has given us a most interesting, exciting, and enjoyable book.  Incorporating ingenious and challenging plots and subplots, a large cast of characters, and lots of action, he kept me “on the edge of my seat” in a “couldn’t put it down” kind of way.

The good guys and bad guys were well developed, competent, and believable.  Our hero, Cotton Malone, and his most proficient partner, Cassiopeia Vitt, aided by a few allies, take on a complicated array of evildoers some of whom are connected with the USA’s intelligence community and have their own nefarious agendas.  The primary arch-nemesis, the Commonwealth, consisting of four families whose heritages date back to the Revolutionary War days are particularly nasty.  Are they bona-fide privateers or pirates as their actions demonstrate?

This book contains all the essential elements including action and adventure, murder, mayhem, subterfuge, spy and counter-spy, secrecy, political intrigues.  The use of historical facts was very educational and added to the flavor of the book.  Some of the minor gory details involve the use of pirate discipline and torture; most of it was expressed more for the reader’s imagination rather than detailed descriptions.

I greatly appreciate Ariel allowing me the opportunity to read the various books she has provided.  I have been introduced to many new authors, and my list of favorites continues to grow.  Steve Berry is definitely added to this list. 

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Monday, August 8, 2011

Reader Question Time

This Monday it is time for a question.  In the mystery genre there are many series mysteries and they gather a following.  Some have 10, 20, or more books in the series with the same main character.  Typically these are fun because we like the characters and enjoy reading about their adventures each time.

But what about those mystery series that seem to have gotten stale?  You know, the latest editions have lost the initial appeal in some aspect.  The plots have lost their pizazz or the characters haven't grown or have gone in a direction that frustrates you.

So my question for you is simple - what mystery series (one or more) that are worn out for you?  

It is sad to say - but the series that got me hooked on cozies in the first place, "The Cat Who" mysteries lost my interest in the last several books.  It is really sad for me to say that since the author Lillian Jackson Braun recently passed away.  But the early books had more interesting characters and the plots engaged me more than the most recent.  I love Lillian Jackson Braun and I will keep the first 5 books in the series through any moves etc.

So what mystery series has passed it's expiration time for you?

I would love to get a conversation going on this in the comments section.  I know some people think the Stephanie Plum series is way past its expiration - what about you? 

Now for the video feature.  I want to share this unique video with you of a New York construction worker on the 2nd Ave subway line who sings during his lunch hour for the passing people.  This is real, not lip synching! This reminds us that we can find amazing things in the most ordinary places :-)

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Thursday, August 4, 2011

Review - The American Cafe

I saw this book somehow somewhere and just had to read it. If you have followed this blog for very long you know I enjoy Native American mysteries so this series got my attention.  Let's go to Oklahoma to join Cherokee amateur sleuth Sadie Walela.

Author:  Sara Sue Hoklotubbe

Copyright: April 2011 (University of Arizona Press ) 208 pgs

Series: 2nd in Sadie Walela Mysteries

Sensuality:  n/a

Mystery Sub-genre: Cozy, Amateur Sleuth

Main Character:  Sadie Walela, new owner of a cafe

Setting: Modern day, small town Liberty Oklahoma (Cherokee Country)

Obtained Through: Library Find

Sadie follows a dream and purchases a cafe in Liberty from Goldie Ray.  Goldie wants to retire and enjoy life a little while she can since her health is failing.  Before Sadie has a chance to re-open the cafe, Goldie is murdered in her home.  The local crazy woman seems the easy candidate for the killer but Sadie has the eyes of a newcomer and several things don't add up.  Goldie's sister and niece show up to add to the confusion with their dysfunctional.

The previous book in the series Sadie had met policeman Lance Smith when she was in the banking industry.  Without knowing it they have both relocated to Liberty.  Lance is the new deputy for the incompetent police chief who is quick to pin the murder on the emotionally unbalanced local woman.  Lance, like Sadie, doesn't believe it is that easy.  It becomes obvious that Sadie has somebody out to scare her away which puts Sadie in some scary situations.

This book surpassed my expectations.  Sadie is one of those characters who is easy to love.  From the beginning of the book I immediately fell into step with Sadie.  Lance is a dedicated policeman who is smart and smitten with Sadie.  The population of Liberty filters through the cafe and some are fascinating and offer secondary story lines.  There is the Creek native gentleman, Red, who has a great part in the story.

The plot has some good twists.  I felt sure I had figured out a key piece to the plot only to be surprised.  The confrontation with the killer is good and tense and there are some bitter sweet nuances as well.  This is one of those rare books that meshes setting, people, plot and cultures into a seamless yet layered story.  The initial impression is deceptive in that it seems a cozy story but has several aspects that stay with you well after you have finished.  I have not been this won over by an author in a long time.  If you enjoyed Tony Hillerman, Craig Johnson, or Margaret Coel I would highly recommend this book.

One request of the author, please don't let us wait long before the next book. I am anxious to know what Sadie does next.

Walela means hummingbird in Cherokee.  The pop artist Rita Coolidge was in a Native American music group named Walela - which I own two of their CDs.  This is Walela singing the Cherokee Morning Song, one of my favorites.

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