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U is for Undertow: Not the best chapter in the popular Kinsey Milhone series

In a recent interview for Time magazine, author Sue Grafton said that Kinsey Milhone, the hero of her long-running alphabet series, is “the person I might have been had I not married young and had children. I always say that I’m just like Kinsey Milhone unless you don’t like her, and then I disavow any connection.”

 

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Grass Roots: Stuart Woods at the top of his game

Once upon a time, Stuart Woods was a crackerjack author. He wrote great stories, with likable characters and plausible plots.

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The Sweethearts' Knitting Club: Lots of romance, little substance

Fans of the romance novel have a new title to add to their lists.

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Baldacci: The man of many plots

Mega-best selling author David Baldacci turns his sights on the Washington, D.C., police force in his new book, “True Blue.”

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The Lost Art of Gratitude: Not up to Smith's standards

I usually enjoy Alexander McCall Smith’s books about Isabel Dalhousie, the Scottish philosopher. Smith is more famous for his “No. 1 Ladies Detective Agency” series, but the previous six Dalhousie books have been gentle fiction, with a philosophy lesson or two tossed in for good measure.

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