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The Green Mill Murder - Community Reviews back

by Kerry Greenwood
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It's a Mad Mad World
It's a Mad Mad World rated it 5 years ago
Phryne Fisher is doing one of her favorite things --dancing at the Green Mill (Melbourne's premier dance hall) to the music of Tintagel Stone's Jazzmakers, the band who taught St Vitus how to dance. And she's wearing a sparkling lobelia-coloured georgette dress. Nothing can flap the unflappable Phry...
Injoy's Blogs + Book Reviews
Injoy's Blogs + Book Reviews rated it 6 years ago
The Green Mill Murder: Phryne Fisher #5 (Phryne Fisher Mysteries) by Kerry Greenwood is an entertaining mystery. It kept my attention from start to finish. I gave it four stars. I will look for more Phyrne Fisher books to read since I enjoyed the character. "Pallid faces, over-rouged or under-colo...
Papyrus to Datapad
Papyrus to Datapad rated it 8 years ago
I've been quietly enjoying these Phryne Fisher novels, however this one seemed in some ways to be a cut above the earlier books. It's still much the same pattern of multiple, intertwining investigations and colourful characters, however there was something about the descriptions of the first world ...
Wyvernfriend Reads
Wyvernfriend Reads rated it 8 years ago
I did prefer the TV episode of this one, but then again I have preferred the TV show over the books up to this point.Phryne is at the Green Mill dance hall, dancing for a while with the members of a competitors in a dance marathon. When she trips over the body of one of the competitors, realises th...
What I'm reading
What I'm reading rated it 11 years ago
The case where Phrynee gets to have an adventure in the Australian outback, enjoys jazz and solves a murder that she did not really want to solve. Still entertaining but I'm probably getting tired of the style, I did read 5 titles in the series in a row. More telling, less showing in this one and on...
Unabridged Chick
Unabridged Chick rated it 14 years ago
I thought I'd hate the book upon starting -- the dance marathon murder and the Jazz band were all pretty boring, but once the shell-shocked hermit brother showed up, I think the story turned far more interesting. Reflections on Gallipoli made the story far more dimensional than the books typically a...
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