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Elizabeth Lowell's acclaimed suspense novels include the New York Times bestsellers The Color of Death, Die in Plain Sight, Moving Target, and Running Scared, as well as the four books featuring the Donovan family, Amber Beach, Jade Island, Pearl Cove, and Midnight in Ruby Bayou. Lowell has more than thirty million books in print. She lives in Arizona and Seattle, Washington, with her husband, with whom she writes mystery novels under a pseudonym.
Las aclamadas novelas de suspenso de la autora Elizabeth Lowell incluyen varios bestsellers en la New York Times. Lowell ha vendido mÁs de treinta millones de ejemplares. Vive con su esposo en Seattle, Washington y Sedona, Arizona, con quien escribe novelas de misterio bajo un seudÓnimo.--This text refers to an alternate Mass Market Paperback edition.
I loved the Untamed series and think of Lowell as a pretty good writer in general and a great writer when compared to others in her genre. This book was just plain stupid. Read morePublished on March 11 2003
When the descriptions of Mauna Loa and volcanic regions Kilauea breathes more sprite and fire than the romance, it becomes crystal clear that the classic love story is tepid and... Read morePublished on Oct. 16 2002 by Desmond Chan
I've enjoyed other books by Elizabeth Lowell but this one was decidedly below her usual quality. The characters were a little flat and she was not up to her usual research... Read morePublished on Aug. 11 2002
Not one of Ms. Lowell's better efforts. I generously gave it 2 stars because it was slightly better than DESERT RAIN, which I generously gave 1 star). Read morePublished on March 20 2002
I wish I had waited for the paperback. Really a poor example of Mrs. Maxwell's work. She is one of my favorite authors but this book is obviously one of her first efforts and... Read morePublished on March 17 2002 by "hvcan"
I only wish I would have known that it was an "updated" version of an old book by this author before I purchased it. Read morePublished on March 1 2002
The beginning of this book is rather engaging, but about a quarter of the way through, it completely falls apart. Read morePublished on Feb. 24 2002 by G. Greene