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Resurrection Row (A Victorian Murder Mystery) [Paperback]

4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)

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Customer Reviews

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Most helpful customer reviews
4.0 out of 5 stars Good Book Feb. 26 2013
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
I always enjoy reading Anne Perry. She does a fantastic job setting the scene and creating an atmosphere that makes you feel you are in the story watching it unfold. I don't enjoy the somewhat rushed way she ended this book or others in the Pitt series, I'm beginning to get used to it however. The story itself was for the most part well told. I started to get confused about what body belonged where and why the killer felt the need to dig all those people up in order to get to the one murder victim. It didn't seem to make sense as I was reading it, and eventually the whole grave robbing thing seemed to fade into the background as the story turned to a murder investigation. Overall despite a few nit picky things it was a good book, some suspense and well paced to keep my attention. It was another great installment in this series.
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5.0 out of 5 stars I love the whole Pitt series! Dec 30 2003
By A Customer
Format:Mass Market Paperback
I read this book cover to cover in a span of about two days. I love the details about Victorian England. The characters of Thomas and Charlotte are easily liked and in between each book I wonder what is new with them. The books are easy to read and are great for holidays and weekends!
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Format:Mass Market Paperback
This is the fourth novel in the Charlotte and Inspector Thomas Pitt series of high Victorian mysteries, though I've read several others out of order. All of them seem to be a mix of police procedural and social commentary, in which Pitt has to delve into the depths of London's underclass while Charlotte wades through the unpleasantnesses of Society's drawing rooms. Sometimes the latter is better written and more interesting than the former, but in this case the mystery is interesting and also funny in an oddball way. The recently buried keep turning up out of their coffins -- sitting in hansom cabs, or in church pews, or leaning against their own tombstones. All were apparently natural deaths, so Thomas isn't even quite sure for much of the book whether any serious crime actually has been committed. Meanwhile, Mr. Carlisle, an avid and politically astute social reformer, is making converts to his cause of reforming the workhouses by dragooning his social acquaintances into visiting the slums and rookeries. Charlotte (who married down) is a likeable enough character, and her sister, Lady Ashworth (who married up), is well done, but Thomas himself seems to emote too much. Aunt Vespasia, on the other hand, is a marvelous depiction of a grand and starchy old lady who's smarter and more socially aware than most of her contemporaries. Although Perry repeats her bad habit of nearly blowing off the solution to the mystery in favor of sociological commentary, this is a pretty good read.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Bodies won't stay buried! Feb. 11 2002
Format:Mass Market Paperback
RESURRECTION ROW is the fourth in the Charlotte and Thomas Pitt series that begins with "The Cater Street Hangman." Once again, Perry creates a fairly strong sense of place with very few details. She uses interesting twists and turns and colorful characters, and once again there's a certain amount of -- let's call it "unpleasantness." Her books aren't pretty. This time we get more insight into Thomas's character, because Charlotte isn't involved as much in this one. And, as with Perry's others, we get a good look at all levels of the class system in place in London at the time. The plot is fascinating and the conclusion is very satisfying.
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