Real Murders by Charlaine Harris
Link: http://www.buy.com/ prod/real-murders/q/ loc/106/ 204992103.html
Now repackaged, the first Aurora Teagarden mystery by "New York Times" bestselling author Harris finds this Southern librarian and member of the Real Murders Club hunting the person behind a terrifying killing spree.
Tags: BuyTV Spotlights murder mystery Aurora Teagraden Harris librarian club detective
Added: 2 years ago
[a woman is holding the book and speaking directly to the camera]
WOMAN: "Real Murders" is the first book in author Charlaine Harris' "Aurora Teagarden" mystery series.
[cut to a closeup of the book]
WOMAN: Harris, the author of the "Sookie Stackhouse" novels, has created another unlikely heroine in the form of small-town librarian Aurora Teagarden.
[cut to another shot of the book]
WOMAN: When a real murder occurs to a member of her murdery mystery club, Aurora is drawn into the middle of the action.
[cut back to the woman]
WOMAN: She must face the possibility that the killer is someone she knows, and must try to piece together the clues before the killer strikes again. This book is another lively page turner from Harris, check it out today on Buy dot Com.
By Charlaine Harris
A series of killings patterned after celebrated murders is perpetrated on the small community of Lawrenceton, Ga. Twenty-eight-year-old Aurora (Roe) Teagarden, professional librarian, belongs to the Real Murders club, a group of 12 enthusiasts who gather monthly to study famous baffling or unsolved crimes. As a meeting is to begin, Roe discovers the massacred body of a club member. She recognizes the method of slaughter as imitating the very crime she was to address that night--suddenly her life as armchair sleuth assumes an eerie reality. The murderer continues to claim victims, each in the style of a different historical killer. Roe herself becomes a target, and also attracts two admirers, Robin Crusoe, a famed mystery writer new to Lawrenceton, and club member/detective Arthur Smith. Death seems to have infused new life into her waning social calendar, an irony not lost on this pensive character.