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Filmi, filmi, Inspector Ghote

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    Available in PDF - DJVU Format | Filmi, filmi, Inspector Ghote.pdf | Language: ENGLISH
    H. R. F Keating(Author)

    Book details

A grisly murder has plunged Bollywood, the film capital of India, into chaos. Ghote gets so caught up with giving an Academy Award-winning performance as a sleuth that the curtain almost comes down on his own life.
--This text refers to the Paperback edition.

H. R. F. Keating was born at St Leonards-on-Sea, Sussex, in 1926. He went to Merchant Taylors, leaving early to work in the engineering department of the BBC. After a period of service in the army, which he describes as "totally undistinguished," he went to Trinity College, Dublin, where he became a scholar in modern languages. He was also the crime books reviewer for The Times for fifteen years. His first novel about Inspector Ghote, The Perfect Murder, won the Gold Dagger of the Crime Writers Association and an Edgar Allen Poe Special Award. --This text refers to the Paperback edition.

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  • Pdf

*An electronic version of a printed book that can be read on a computer or handheld device designed specifically for this purpose.

Formats for this Ebook

Required Software Any PDF Reader, Apple Preview
Supported Devices Windows PC/PocketPC, Mac OS, Linux OS, Apple iPhone/iPod Touch.
# of Devices Unlimited
Flowing Text / Pages Pages
Printable? Yes

Book details

  • PDF | 184 pages
  • H. R. F Keating(Author)
  • Published for the Crime Club by Doubleday; 1st. ed. in the U.S.A edition (1977)
  • English
  • 5
  • Mystery, Thriller & Suspense

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Review Text

  • By JamesP on October 28, 2017

    Interesting Ghote mystery. Bollywood characters. Great reader. Have collected many Sam Dastor readings since Kim.

  • By Guest on April 7, 2002

    H.R.F. Keating's exceptionally rich series of novels with mysteries in them takes a dive with this absorbing but one-note Bollywood murder story. Ghote is brought in to find the murderer of a famous player of Bollywood villains, and over and over the point is made that his lust for fame cripples his ability to think clearly; also, apparently life's reliable pleasures are the best. It's also structurally unsound: Ghote interviews one person, is disappointed, given another name, repeats, etc. Still, Keating is typically absorbing, and events conclude quickly enough to make it unobjectionable. His dim view of Indian police hierarchy is on better display other places.

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