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Arms and the Women

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women (UK 2015)

From the Publisher:
When Ellie Pascoe finds herself under threat, her husband DCI Peter Pascoe and Superintendent Andy Dalziel assume it's because she's married to a cop.

While they hunt down the source of the danger, Ellie heads out of town in search of a haven... only to get tangled up in a conspiracy involving Irish arms, Colombian drugs and men who will stop at nothing to achieve their ends.

Dalziel eventually concludes the security services are involved, but by then it is too late. Ellie's on her own - and must dig deep down into her reserves to survive...

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women. A Dalziel and Pascoe Novel. HarperCollins eBook, ISBN 9780007378548 (July, 2015), 1174 KB (ca. 514 p.), £5.99.

 

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Arms and the Women

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women (UK 2009)

From the Publisher:
When Ellie Pascoe finds herself under threat, her husband DCI Peter Pascoe and Superintendent Andy Dalziel assume it's because she's married to a cop.

While they hunt down the source of the danger, Ellie heads out of town in search of a haven... only to get tangled up in a conspiracy involving Irish arms, Colombian drugs and men who will stop at nothing to achieve their ends.

Dalziel eventually concludes the security services are involved, but by then it is too late. Ellie's on her own - and must dig deep down into her reserves to survive...

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women. A Dalziel & Pascoe Novel. HarperCollins, ISBN 9780007313181 (June, 2009), 611 p., £9.99.

 

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Arms and the Women

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women (UK 2001)

From the Publisher:
When Ellie Pascoe finds herself under threat, the men in her life assume it's because she's married to a cop. But while they trawl after shoals of red herrings, Ellie is blasted off course with a motley crew of women on a voyage of discovery whose perils make Scylla and Charybdis look like a pair of Barbie dolls.

Irish arms, Colombian drugs, and men who will stop at nothing, create a tidal wave which threatens to sweep her away. She heads out of town in search of haven, but instead finds herself at the very edge of the storm in a remote clifftop house undermined by the sea.

Fat Andy eventually smells a Security service rat and comes steaming to the rescue, but for once its too little too late. Ellie's on her own (apart from her Middle England friend, Daphne; an octogenarian aid-worker and her vapid secretary; a gorgeous South American money launderer; an ancient crone and a female cop who gets up her nose) and must reach down deep into her reserves to find the strength to survive.

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women. HarperCollins, ISBN 0006512879 (January, 2001), 485 p., £6.99.

 

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Arms and the Women

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women (USA 2000)

From the Publisher:
Someone attempts to abduct Ellie Pascoe, and her friend, Daphne Alderman, is assaulted by a man keeping watch on the Pascoe house. Dalziel, Pascoe and Wield feel certain there must be a link here with one of Pascoe's cases, either current or past. Only DC Shirley Novello wonders whether perhaps these events might have more to do with Ellie than her husband.

While the men concentrate on their individual theories, Ellie, her daughter Rosie, Daphne, and Novello (their official minder) head for the coast to the supposed safety of the Alderman's holiday home, Cleets Cottage. But their flight proves somewhat futile as Ellie's would-be abductor continues to send her letters of possibly threatening intent, composed in a strange Elizabethan English.

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women. A Dalziel / Pascoe Mystery. Dell, ISBN 0440225949 (October, 2000), 502 p., $7.99.

 

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Arms and the Women

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women (UK 2000)

From the Publisher:
When Ellie Pascoe finds herself under threat, the men in her life assume it's because she's married to a cop. But while they trawl after shoals of red herrings, Ellie is blasted off course with a motley crew of women on a voyage of discovery whose perils make Scylla and Charybdis look like a pair of Barbie dolls.

Irish arms, Colombian drugs, and men who will stop at nothing, create a tidal wave which threatens to sweep her away. She heads out of town in search of haven, but instead finds herself at the very eye of the storm in a remote clifftop house undermined by the sea.

Fat Andy eventually smells a Security Service rat and comes steaming to the rescue, but for once it's too little, too late. Ellie's on her own (apart from her Middle England friend, Daphne; an octogenarian aid-worker and her vapid secretary; a gorgeous South American money launderer; an ancient crone; and a female cop who gets up her nose) and must reach deep down into her reserves to find the strength to survive.

After the huge success of On Beulah Heights, the question was, where could Reginald Hill take his Dalziel and Pascoe novels next! The answer is, even further! Arms and the Women is wholly Hill: pacey, perceptive, humorous, intelligent, and above all compulsively readable.

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women. The new Dalziel and Pascoe Novel. Collins Crime, ISBN 0002258455 (February, 2000), 391 p., £16.99.

 

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Arms and the Women

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women (USA 1999)

From the Publisher:
Reginald Hill's last Dalziel/Pascoe novel, iOn Beulah Height, was a New York Times notable book, and drew acclaim from critics everywhere. With Arms and the Women, Hill has written the book that will secure his place alongside Ruth Rendell and P. D. James.

The New York Times Book Review called Reginald Hill "the master of form and sorcerer of style." His Dalziel/Pascoe series has already earned him both Britain's prestigious Golden Dagger Award and its most coveted mystery writers award, the Cartier Diamond Dagger Award. Back to weave more magic in Arms and the Women, Hill will keep readers heatedly turning pages from shocking start to unexpected finish.

In the space of a few days, a series of events will set Peter Pascoe and Andy Dalziel off on a case where the stakes have never been higher or more close to home. First, an attempt is made to abduct Peter Pascoe's wife, Ellie. Then Ellie's friend, Daphne Alderman, is assaulted by a man lurking around the Pascoes' house. Convinced that the crimes are somehow linked to one of Peter Pascoe's cases, either current or past, Dalziel and Pascoe race to find the culprit.

As the search goes on, Peter sends Ellie and their daughter, Rosie, with Daphne Alderman to their vacation home with Detective Constable Shirley Novello as a police escort. Soon Novello begins to wonder if the stalker drawn to the Pascoe family is connected not by Peter but, rather, by Ellie.

With Dalziel and Pascoe pursuing one set of leads, and Novello exploring her own, all roads eventually lead to a decaying mansion on the Yorkshire coast, where the deadly truth all seek is waiting to come to light.

Reginald Hill: Arms and the Women. A Dalziel / Pascoe Mystery. Delacorte Press, ISBN 0385332793 (September, 1999), 408 p., $23.95.

 

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