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Mystery Writers of America Presents The Blue Religion - New Stories about Cops, Criminals, and the Chase-logo

Mystery Writers of America Presents The Blue Religion - New Stories about Cops, Criminals, and the Chase

Michael Connelly

From Hawaii at the turn of the twentieth century to the post-Civil War frontier, from smoggy Los Angeles to the woods of Idaho, these gripping stories trace the perils and occasional triumphs of lawmen and women who put themselves in harm's way to face down the bad guys. Some of them even walk the edge of becoming bad guys themselves. In T. Jefferson Parker's "Skinhead Central," an ex-cop and his wife find unexpected menace in the idyllic setting they have chosen for their retirement. In Alafair Burke's "Winning," a female officer who is attacked in the line of duty must protect her own husband from his worst impulses. In Edward D. Hoch's "Friday Night Luck," a wanna-be cop blows his chance at a spot on the force-and breaks his case. In Michael Connelly's "Father's Day," Harry Bosch faces one of his most emotionally trying cases, investigating a young boy's death. The magnificent and never-before-published Connelly story alone is worth the price of admission and-combined with eighteen unexpected tales from crime's modern masters-makes this an unmissable collection.

From Hawaii at the turn of the twentieth century to the post-Civil War frontier, from smoggy Los Angeles to the woods of Idaho, these gripping stories trace the perils and occasional triumphs of lawmen and women who put themselves in harm's way to face down the bad guys. Some of them even walk the edge of becoming bad guys themselves. In T. Jefferson Parker's "Skinhead Central," an ex-cop and his wife find unexpected menace in the idyllic setting they have chosen for their retirement. In Alafair Burke's "Winning," a female officer who is attacked in the line of duty must protect her own husband from his worst impulses. In Edward D. Hoch's "Friday Night Luck," a wanna-be cop blows his chance at a spot on the force-and breaks his case. In Michael Connelly's "Father's Day," Harry Bosch faces one of his most emotionally trying cases, investigating a young boy's death. The magnificent and never-before-published Connelly story alone is worth the price of admission and-combined with eighteen unexpected tales from crime's modern masters-makes this an unmissable collection.
More Information

Description:

From Hawaii at the turn of the twentieth century to the post-Civil War frontier, from smoggy Los Angeles to the woods of Idaho, these gripping stories trace the perils and occasional triumphs of lawmen and women who put themselves in harm's way to face down the bad guys. Some of them even walk the edge of becoming bad guys themselves. In T. Jefferson Parker's "Skinhead Central," an ex-cop and his wife find unexpected menace in the idyllic setting they have chosen for their retirement. In Alafair Burke's "Winning," a female officer who is attacked in the line of duty must protect her own husband from his worst impulses. In Edward D. Hoch's "Friday Night Luck," a wanna-be cop blows his chance at a spot on the force-and breaks his case. In Michael Connelly's "Father's Day," Harry Bosch faces one of his most emotionally trying cases, investigating a young boy's death. The magnificent and never-before-published Connelly story alone is worth the price of admission and-combined with eighteen unexpected tales from crime's modern masters-makes this an unmissable collection.

Language:

English

Narrators:

Alan Sklar, Karen White, John Lee

Length:

11h 46m


Chapters

Introduction
Introduction

04:32


Chapter 1
Chapter 1

23:15


Chapter 2
Chapter 2

34:45


Chapter 3
Chapter 3

41:09


Chapter 4
Chapter 4

37:58


Chapter 5
Chapter 5

21:29


Chapter 6
Chapter 6

22:14


Chapter 7
Chapter 7

47:45


Chapter 8
Chapter 8

40:53


Chapter 9
Chapter 9

49:13


Chapter 10
Chapter 10

32:17


Chapter 11
Chapter 11

01:05:11


Chapter 12
Chapter 12

32:01


Chapter 13
Chapter 13

51:35


Chapter 14
Chapter 14

38:01


Chapter 15
Chapter 15

35:43


Chapter 16
Chapter 16

33:37


Chapter 17
Chapter 17

38:15


Chapter 18
Chapter 18

21:07


Chapter 19
Chapter 19

35:12


Chapter 20
Chapter 20

00:27