Framed in Fire (Lane Winslow Mystery #9) (Paperback)
Other Books in Series
This is book number 9 in the Lane Winslow Mystery series.
- #1: A Killer in King's Cove (Lane Winslow Mystery #1) (Paperback): $16.95
- #2: Death in a Darkening Mist (Lane Winslow Mystery #2) (Paperback): $14.95
- #3: An Old, Cold Grave (Lane Winslow Mystery #3) (Paperback): $14.95
- #4: It Begins in Betrayal (Lane Winslow Mystery #4) (Paperback): $14.95
- #5: A Sorrowful Sanctuary (Lane Winslow Mystery #5) (Paperback): $16.95
- #6: A Deceptive Devotion (Lane Winslow Mystery #6) (Paperback): $14.95
- #7: A Match Made for Murder (Lane Winslow Mystery #7) (Paperback): $14.95
- #8: A Lethal Lesson (Lane Winslow Mystery #8) (Paperback): $14.95
- #10: To Track a Traitor (Lane Winslow Mystery #10) (Paperback): $16.95
Nominated for a 2023 Lefty Award
An April 2022 Loan Stars Top 10
A shallow grave, a missing person, and near-fatal arson keep Lane, Darling, and the Nelson police on high alert in the latest mystery in this Globe and Mail bestselling series.
It's early spring 1948 and Lane arrives in New Denver to find that her friend, Peter Barisoff, is not at home. Instead, in a nearby meadow, she encounters Tom, an Indigenous man in search of his ancestral lands. Lane is intrigued. Unfortunately, once Peter returns home, the day takes a gloomy turn when the trio uncovers human remains next to Peter's garden, and Lane must tell her husband, Inspector Darling, that she's inadvertently stumbled into his professional domain--again.
Back in Nelson, the Vitalis, Lane and Darling's favourite restaurateurs, are victims of arson. Constable Terrell's investigation suggests prejudice as a motive, and the case quickly escalates, as the Vitalis receive increasingly threatening notes of warning. Meanwhile, Sergeant Ames works a robbery while alienating Tina Van Eyck in his personal time, and a swirling rumour sets the entire station on edge and prompts an RCMP investigation into Darling's integrity.
Amid the local bustle series readers have come to love, Framed in Fire is bound up in difficult questions of community and belonging, and the knowledge that trusted neighbours can sometimes be as sinister as a stranger in the dark.