Partners in Crime: A Tommy and Tuppence Mystery (Paperback)
Other Books in Series
- #1: The Secret Adversary: A Tommy and Tuppence Mystery (Warbler Classics) (Paperback): $12.95
- #2: Partners in Crime Lib/E: A Tommy and Tuppence Mystery (Tommy and Tuppence Mysteries (Audio) #2) (Compact Disc): $49.99
- #3: N or M? Lib/E: A Tommy and Tuppence Mystery (Tommy and Tuppence Mysteries (Audio) #3) (Compact Disc): $49.99
- #4: By the Pricking of My Thumbs: A Tommy and Tuppence Mystery (Tommy & Tuppence Mysteries #4) (Paperback): $15.99
- #5: Postern of Fate: A Tommy and Tuppence Mystery (Tommy & Tuppence Mysteries #5) (Paperback): $16.99
In this exclusive authorized edition from the Queen of Mystery, Tommy and Tuppence Beresford —partners in crime solving—must demonstrate their deductive skills in a wide range of confounding cases after agreeing to take over Blunt’s International Detective Agency.
Tommy and Tuppence Beresford are restless for adventure, so when they are asked to take over Blunt's International Detective Agency, they leap at the chance.
Their first case is a success—the triumphant recovery of a pink pearl. Other cases soon follow—a stabbing on Sunningdale golf course; cryptic messages in the personal columns of newspapers; and even a box of poisoned chocolates. But can they live up to their slogan of "Any case solved in 24 hours"?
About the Author
Agatha Christie is the most widely published author of all time, outsold only by the Bible and Shakespeare. Her books have sold more than a billion copies in English and another billion in a hundred foreign languages. She died in 1976, after a prolific career spanning six decades.
“Agatha Christie taught me two things: that plotting mysteries was an art, and that a woman detective could be as strong a character as a male detective.A woman detective didn’t need to be a housewife sleuthing in her spare time, she could be an equal in the game.” — Charles Todd, New York Times bestselling author of the Ian Rutledge Mysteries and Bess Crawford Mysteries
“Distinctly worthwhile.” — New York Times