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Boystown 10: Gifts Given - Marshall Thornton
Boystown 10: Gifts Given
by: (author)
3.88 40
In the tenth installment of the award-winning Boystown Mysteries, it’s Christmas 1984. Nick is busy juggling a couple of cases in the midst of the bustling holiday season. Sugar Pilson has decided to marry and has asked Nick to check up on her fiancé. Meanwhile, he’s hired to investigate a shady... show more
In the tenth installment of the award-winning Boystown Mysteries, it’s Christmas 1984. Nick is busy juggling a couple of cases in the midst of the bustling holiday season. Sugar Pilson has decided to marry and has asked Nick to check up on her fiancé. Meanwhile, he’s hired to investigate a shady financial planner at Peterson-Palmer. When the two cases start to have too much in common, Nick searches for the link—only to discover that the link might be him.
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Format: kindle
ASIN: B075CTYG83
Pages no: 232
Edition language: English
Series: Boystown Mysteries (#10)
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Community Reviews
 ⚣ MM Does MM ⚣
⚣ MM Does MM ⚣ rated it
3.0 Review: “Boystown 10: Gifts Given” (Boystown Mysteries, #10) by Marshall Thornton
~ 3 stars ~
pareidolia
pareidolia rated it
3.0 Gifts Given - Marshall Thornton
It's always good to be back with private eye Nick Nowak and his found family in 80s Chicago, but part #10 of the Boystown series is kind of a mixed back. It feels a bit like a rushed job, with some continuity issues: In book #9, Nick was told what exactly his boyfriend Joseph is up to on Fridays, th...
Tami
Tami rated it
4.5 I really feel the 80ies when I read this series...
Great crime plot - something I truly appreciate about this. A lot of m/m books focus on gay relationships, but this feels like a well-written crime novel with a PI who just happens to be gay. It has a lot of atmosphere and the side characters are giving it color and depth. I very much enjoyed it...
Lenaribka
Lenaribka rated it
5.0 Gifts Given
Given what I’ve seen, given what I’ve lived, it strikes me that love is a kind of madness. An insanity that poses as a necessity, tricking us into believing we need it as much as breath, as much as life itself. A sensible man would run from it, bar the doors, hide in a cupboard like a child, rifle t...
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