The police never notice the small detail in the background of a police photograph of an abandoned car. A detail that tells Detective Inspector Napoleon Bonaparte plainly that the mysterious disappearance of Luke Marks near Windee Station is anything but accidental.
Why had Luke Marks driven specially out to Windee? Had he been murdered or had he, as the local police believed, wandered away from his car and been overwhelmed in a dust-storm? Bony feels the answers lie somewhere in the sands of Windee.
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Boney is more than a simple half caste bush bum.
The depiction of Australia in the 30's has a solid real feel. The reader provides a genuine Australian feel in a completely understandable pronunciation. The characters, action and situations easily provide you in a warm authintic feeling mystery.
Inspector Napoleon Bonaparte. While Boney was obviously full of himself he never took that to seriously.
No unfortunately I haven't but see it as an obvious plus and an asset to any book.
Definitely out of the ordinary. When everything runs together or seems similar in the mystery genre these and McGinnis's books are a treat.
Should be on the list of great detective stories
- Emmy Aricioglu