Midnight in Savannah...
It’s a city of beauty, history…hauntings. And one of the most haunted places in Savannah is a tavern called The Dragonslayer, built in the 1750s. The current owner, Gus Anderson, is a descendant of the original innkeeper and his pirate brother, Blue.
Gus summons his granddaughter, Abigail, home from Virginia, where she’s studying at the FBI Academy. When she arrives, she’s devastated to find him dead. Murdered. But Abby soon learns that Gus isn’t the only one to meet a brutal and untimely end; there’ve been at least two other victims. Then Captain Blue Anderson starts making ghostly appearances, and the FBI’s paranormal investigation unit, the Krewe of Hunters, sends in Agent Malachi Gordon.
Abby and Malachi have a similar ability to connect with the dead…and a similar stubbornness. Sparks immediately begin to fly - sparks of attraction and discord. But as the death toll rises, they have to trust each other or they, too, might find themselves among the dead haunting old Savannah!
We've sent an email with your order details. Order ID #:
To access this title, visit your library in the app or on the desktop website.
Really fun read, except...
Probably not, and for just one reason. I'm not sure if this is the author's fault, or the narrator's fault, but there is this one thing that I keep seeing in Heather Graham's books. And I want to scream, "for the love of GOD, please stop having educated southern men pronounce the word 'situation' as "sitchy-ashun"! I live in Texas, and have my entire life, and of course I'm acquainted with many southern men. I don't remember ever hearing any man pronounce that word in that way.
Yes, he does a great job with differentiating the characters. But i have noticed that the character Will Chan sounds different in every book.