Stacking the Shelves (221)

Stacking the Shelves

This should be the Sherlock Holmes edition of Stacking the Shelves. I’m at 221, if not 221B. And I even have a couple of Sherlock Holmes books on tap to keep the meme going!

But I also have a couple of books that I simply did not expect to see. Nora Roberts/J.D. Robb has changed publishers, and as a consequence her upcoming books are now available on Edelweiss. But I would have found the Nora Roberts books eventually, whether from the library or by buying them from Amazon. I also have one book I never expected to see at all. Ever. I didn’t know that it existed.

When Elizabeth Peters died in 2013, I assumed that I’d seen the last of her most famous heroine, Amelia Peabody Emerson. As Amelia has always been one of my favorite heroines, imagine my surprise and delight when The Painted Queen appeared on Edelweiss. This last, posthumous adventure was in the editing stages when its author died, and has been completed by another well-known mystery writer. What an unexpected treat!

For Review:
Alpha’s Challenge (Cascadia Wolves #5) by Lauren Dane
Bannerless by Carrie Vaughn
Come Sundown by Nora Roberts
The Daughter of Sherlock Holmes by Leonard Goldberg
The Essex Serpent by Sarah Perry
From Holmes to Sherlock by Mattias Bostrom
The Painted Queen (Amelia Peabody #20) by Elizabeth Peters and Joan Hess
Secrets in Death (In Death #45) by J.D. Robb
There’s this Guy by Rhys Ford
A Twisted Vengeance (Kate Clifford #2) by Candace Robb

Purchased from Amazon:
Bloodlines by Neville D. Frankel
Legion by Brandon Sanderson (audiobook)

Borrowed from the Library:
A Fearsome Doubt (Inspector Ian Rutledge #6) by Charles Todd
Magic Bleeds (Kate Daniels #4) by Ilona Andrews
A Matter of Justice (Inspector Ian Rutledge #11) by Charles Todd
Watchers of Time (Inspector Ian Rutledge #5) by Charles Todd
Wings of Fire (Inspector Ian Rutledge #2) by Charles Todd

3 thoughts on “Stacking the Shelves (221)

  1. Looks like a great haul this week. And I’m so excited (although it’s a bittersweet excitement) about the Elizabeth Peters book, and am pleased with the selection of Joan Hess to complete it. I hope you’ll review it for us at some point.

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