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Home > Fiction > Crime & mystery > Classic crime

Classic crime

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Death in the Clouds24 %
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Peril at End House24 %
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Origin18 %
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The Curse of Kuldhara35 %
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The Sentinel15 %
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Elephants Can Remember24 %
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Piece of My Heart39 %
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The Complete Four Just Men20 %
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Sleeping Murder24 %
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The Fatal Equilibrium29 %
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I'm Travelling Alone13 %
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17th Suspect32 %
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Seagull39 %
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Hallowe'en Party18 %
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Voices in the Courtyard40 %
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Death of a Moneylender24 %
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House of Correction39 %
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Fog42 %
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Win15 %
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Best Classic Crime Novels

  • The Case of Gloden Bullet : Co-authoring a collection of detective stories with Grace Isobel Colborn (1869-1948) was Auguste Groner (1850-1929). Joe Miller, a detective, served as the show's main character.Detective Joseph Muller of the Imperial Austrian police's Secret Service. He is very different from other well-known detectives in terms of personality. Muller is a small, weak, unremarkable man who exudes great humility in his temperament. The official rank of Muller is not much higher than that of a police officer. However, he consults with kings and council members, and the police department fully understands what a treasure he has in him.Joseph Muller's persona is an odd amalgam. He is a human bloodhound, the kindest man in the world. When the entire government of a top-notch police department appears incapable of uncovering anything, he will locate his victim. Even though it is a farce, Muller preserves its honor.Muller's working style, his perception of himself as merely a humble member of the Department, and the humor of acting by "official orders" when the Department is carrying out his instructions are all accurately portrayed by the author.
 
  • The mysterious fiction, The Red Thumb Imprint, describes the story of the valuable diamonds that are missing, and the thumbprint of Reuben Hornby is found in a drop of blood on a piece of paper at the lower part of the safe. The specialists of Scotland Yard are all in agreement. Apparently, this is an obvious situation. Or, on the other hand, is it? For reasons known exclusively to himself, Dr. John Thorndyke feels a little unsure about the authenticity and starting origins of the evidence. Now he should make his case in open court, utilizing the most recent techniques of Edwardian science to prove the honesty of a young man. Will he succeed, or will the case of "The Red Thumb Mark" end up being his first as well as his last case? This book is filled with thrills and adventure, which makes it worth reading for all thrill readers.
 
  • English novelist Marie Adelaide Belloc Lowndes wrote a book titled The Lodger. The short tale was initially released in the January 1911 issue of McClure's Magazine. The story is told from Ellen Bunting and Mr. Bunting's perspectives as they work together to run a hotel. On their first effort, they experience horrible luck since an epidemic breaks out close to where they started lodging. He only departs after dark, and his experiments involve setting his clothing on fire, which makes her suspicious. She allows him to stay despite her growing fear since they require the cash. After working as a waiter at a party and earning some extra cash, Mr. Bunting asks his daughter Daisy to visit them. He encounters Mr. Sleuth that evening as he travels home, as he is heading to the hotel. The butler notices that it was covered in blood and is suspicious. The next morning, two more bodies are found close by. Mr. and Mrs. Bunting leave the house at the same moment on Daisy's birthday. When they get to their destination, the girl informs them about her chat with the lodger, in which he requested that he may accompany Daisy and Ellen to Madame Tussauds. Mr. Sleuth threatens her and leaves because he thinks she betrayed him. His body was found five days later.
 
  • Anna Katherine Green is the author of The Mayor's Wife. But her eyes are on our faces, and she is scanning us all with that close, calculating glance that allows nothing to escape. The author wanted a position in the story of The Mayor's wife, desperately. When she looks at me again, she singles me out. Lady Saunders Then the character addresses you directly. He had the power to influence both men and women. But he was also a man who was troubled and confused by a dark cloud that hung over him. I stammered, "I beg your pardon," but he dismissed my coming apology just as easily as he did my initial attempt at cordial behavior. The mayor of the city and prospective governor candidate was Henry Packard. He and his party were both in a state of existential crisis. a detective story featuring ciphers, code-breaking, bigamy, and stealing. Green's thrillers are known for their logical organization and in-depth understanding of criminal law.
 
  • The Mysterious Key and What it Opened is written by L. M. Alcott. The strange passing of Sir Richard Trevlyn sets the story in the beginning. The only thing the reader is aware of is that Richard's wife, Alice, who is expecting their first child, is listening to a discussion Richard is having with a visitor via a keyhole in the library door. She faints after being horrified by what she hears, and a servant named Hester discovers her and puts her to bed. Hester rushes to the library to inform Richard that his wife is ill despite Alice's insistence that he not be disturbed. She discovers him dead, slouched over his desk. A sixteen-year-old kid named Paul who is applying for work on the estate runs into the young child, Lillian, twelve years later. He performs his duties successfully, rising in rank and winning the love of both his family and his employees. Some of the servants are confused and sad when he goes without saying goodbye since they have a suspicion that he may be more than just the gardener or groom. When everything is revealed in the final chapters, the riddles of why Richard died, who Paul is, and how those things are connected are still unsolved.
 
  • American author Mark Twain attempted to write a book titled The Mysterious Stranger. He worked on it sporadically between 1897 and 1908. Each of the stories that Mark Twain authored features a paranormal figure known as "Satan" or "No. 44." The versions were all still unfinished (with the debatable exception of the last one, No. 44, the Mysterious Stranger). The Chronicle of Young Satan is around 55,000 words long, Schoolhouse Hill is 15,300 words long, and No. 44, the Mysterious Stranger is 65,000 words long. Mark Twain's Mysterious Stranger Manuscripts, edited by William M. Gibson, was first published in 1969 by the University of California Press as part of The Mark Twain Papers Series. It was later reissued in 2005. A popular edition of No. 44, The Mysterious Stranger, was also published by the University of California Press in 1982. The Phantom Stranger from DC Comics and the Mysterious Stranger share a lot of similarities. Both individuals have hazy backstories that leave room for the theory that they are exiled angels.
 
  • The mystery of 31 new inn book is written by R. Austin Freeman. The novel has a plot story that contains one of the last surviving inns of Chancery that has recently passed away after upwards of four centuries of newness. The tracking chart described in Chapters II and III has been actually used in practice. It is a modification of one devised by me when I was crossing Ashanti to the city of Bontuku. Mr. Weiss's patient was suffering from a typical case of opium or morphine poisoning, he writes. The man's pupils were contracted to such an extreme degree that only the very minutest point of black was visible at the center of the grey iris. His features were relaxed and he seemed in a dreamy, somnolent state. Later on, the inquest into the death of Jeffrey Blackmore was opened and adjourned by Mr. Thorndyke, who asked Mr. Marchmont to describe in writing the circumstances surrounding his death. He saw a man lying on his bed in Mr. Blackmore's lodgings, and he seemed to be holding some small metal object in his hand. I thought it rather a queer affair, so he went across to the lodge and told the porter about it.
 
  • Australian author Fergus Hume is the author of the mystery fiction book The Mystery of a Hansom Cab. In 1886, Australia released the book for the first time. The plot, which is set in Melbourne, focuses on the investigation of a homicide in which a body was found in a hansom cab and also explores the social class disparity in the city. After that, it was released in both Britain and the United States. It eventually sold more than 500,000 copies worldwide, outpacing Arthur Conan Doyle's debut Sherlock Holmes book, A Study in Scarlet (1887). The Mystery of a Hansom Cab is set in Melbourne, Australia, and centers on an inquiry into a murder that occurs when a victim is found in a hansom cab early in the morning. The author used Melbourne extensively in the story, saying that "Overall the enormous metropolis hung a cloud of smoke like a pall." The involvement of the influential and secretive Frettlby family, as well as their secret-that they have a daughter living on the streets and that the lady everyone believes to be their daughter is not their daughter-are more important revelations in the plot than the killer's identity.
 
  • British novelist Sir Arthur Conan Doyle is the author of the book The Mystery of Cloomber. The novel has a plot summary of the Pall Mall Gazette published it for the first time in 1888. John Fothergill West, a Scot, serves as the book's narrator. He and his family recently relocated from Edinburgh to Wigtownshire in order to manage the estate of William Farintosh, his father's half-brother. Cloomber Hall, which has been vacant for a long time, is located close to their home, Branksome. After some time, John Berthier Heatherstone, a former member of the Indian Army, moves in. General Heatherstone is extremely anxious and suspicious. When he is around, many reports hearing a peculiar sound that sounds like a bell tolling and that seems to make them feel very uneasy. Every year, around the fifth of October, his paranoia reaches its peak, following which his worries temporarily abate. Three Buddhist priests who had boarded the ship from Kurrachee are among the survivors of a shipwreck that occurs in the bay later. The chelas were ringing the astral bell to warn the general that no matter where he went, he would always come under their wrath.
 
  • The Paradise Mystery : There is no place in England where the likelihood of old-world peace is more equitable. There is a constant aura of relaxation here, whether it be in the morning, midday, or evening. This atmosphere extends beyond the enormous cathedral to the charming and historic homes that round the Close. One would assume that nothing else than a leisured and contented existence could dwell beneath those tall gables, behind those mullioned windows, and in the lovely old gardens tucked between the stone porches and the elm-shadowed grass.Pemberton Bryce had a habit of entering a room as though the person inside was asleep and was frightened to wake him. It was a very upsetting event when Pemberton Bryce's death was investigated in Wrychester Cathedral. Mary Bewery observed that her guardian's concern at the incident in Paradise was unusual. When she questioned him about the facts, he felt awkward and even irritated when she inquired about his professional details. Ransford had left for town, and Mary Bewery had gone inside the home to wait for him. She intended to inform him of all Bryce had said and implored him to make things right. She continued to watch out the dining room window for him nonetheless.
 
  • Lincoln Wagenhals and Collin Kemper originally staged Mary Roberts Rinehart and Avery Hopwood's three-act play The Bat in 1920. Cornelia Van Gorder and her guests spend a rainy night at her leased summer home looking for stolen money they think is concealed there while being followed by a disguised intruder known as "the Bat." This is a comedy with mystery elements. At the conclusion of the last act, The Bat's identity is made known. The Circular Staircase, a 1908 mystery novel by Rinehart, served as the inspiration for the original play's plot. In order to adapt the story for the stage, Rinehart and Hopwood added the titular antagonist. The Selig Polyscope Company, who produced the 1915 motion picture adaptation of the book with the same name, The Circular Staircase, engaged in a legal battle over the film rights as a result of the relationship to the book. The piece premiered as The Bat at the Morosco Theatre on Broadway on August 23, 1920, after performing as A Thief in the Night during previews. Both critically and financially successful, The Bat. There were 327 performances in London and 867 in New York, and various road companies toured the show to other cities
 
  • H. de Vere Stacpoole's romance book The Blue Lagoon was first released by T. Fisher Unwin in 1908. The Garden of God (1923) and The Gates of Morning (1924) are the other two books in the Blue Lagoon trilogy; this book is the first in (1925). The 1980 film The Blue Lagoon with Brooke Shields and Christopher Atkins was the most notable of the novel's many cinematic adaptations. Dick and Emmeline Lestrange, two cousins, and a galley cook are the main characters of the tale. They are marooned on an island in the South Pacific as a result of a disaster. Paddy Button, the galley cook, takes charge of the kids and teaches them how to survive while warning them to stay away from "Arita" berries, which he refers to as "the never-wake-up berries." In the meantime, Dick, Emmeline, and Hannah row their lifeboat to the location where they grew up with Paddy. While Dicky cuts bananas on the shore, Emmeline breaks a branch off the poisonous arita plant. Emmeline doesn't notice Hannah's tossing one of the oars into the water when she's in the boat with her son. Emmeline and Hannah are stuck on the boat as it is swept into the lagoon by the incoming tide.
 

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