A Lew Fonesca MysteryLew Fonesca (Volume 6)
Stuart M. Kaminsky
Lovable everyman Lew Fonesca, the Man Who Makes Things Work in Sarasota, is once again faced with cases that try his patience and test his sanity.
A local curmudgeon who has been campaigning to end state-sponsored school funding is brutally killed. A recent graduate of a public high school for the gifted is arrested for the crime and turns to Lew for help.
A semi-retired and much beloved singer of children's songs is being anonymously pushed to leave Sarasota, threatened with exposure as a sexual predator. It is up to Lew to uncover the blackmailer and determine whether there is any truth to the accusation.
Lew has decided that life is worth more than just going through the motions. But will the good life that Lew so richly deserves elude him as he uncovers some very sad truths? His final choice--do the right thing and see his happiness evaporate... or betray a trust and stay happy…
At the Publisher's request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.
Praise for Bright Futures
“Pacing a series is a tricky maintenance job. Move too fast, your hero loses credibility. Move too slowly, your readers get bored. Move just right, you produce Denial.” —New York Times Book Review
“Good dark fun...Kaminsky strikes new chords of imagination every time out.” —Chicago Tribune on Midnight Pass
“Lew is still a triumph: a Lew Archer type with nerve endings so sensitive that when he's asked, 'anybody dead?' he replies, 'Most of the people who ever lived.” —Kirkus Reviews on Retribution
“Kaminsky's sense of place is faultless...he grabs readers and takes them on a memorably tumultuous ride of violent dips and turns.” —Publishers Weekly (starred) on Vengeance
“Kaminsky is such a pro that the pages fly by, and even though Lew is often such a sad sack, it's hard not to root for him.” —The Chicago Tribune on Retribution
“There are three things we've come to expect from a Kaminsky story: superb plotting, real-world dialogue and character development. He doesn't place a foot wrong in any of these departments in Midnight Pass.” —Sarasota Herald-Tribune