|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
The crime-fighting careers of Hercule Poirot and Captain Hastings have come full circle—they are back once again in the rambling country house in which they solved their first murder together.
Both Poirot and Great Styles have seen better days—but, despite being crippled with arthritis, there is nothing wrong with the great detective and his “little gray cells.” However, when Poirot brands one of the seemingly harmless guests a five-time murderer, some people have their doubts. But Poirot alone knows he must prevent a sixth murder beforethe curtain falls. . . .--This text refers to the Paperback edition.
I have been an agatha christie fan for as long as I can remember . I have most of her works in one form or another. Mary westmacott works as well. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Joan
Christie has once again outdone herself and eluded the reader as to the final outcome. In true form the reader is following along, a page turner, thinking you may have solved this... Read morePublished 17 months ago by jill forrester
This is the first book by Agatha Christie that I had ever read, but it is still my favorite after reading countless others. Read morePublished on May 26 2004 by "tessa_9876"
This is Hercule Poirot's last case and is a fitting climax to the wonderful series by Agatha Christie. Read morePublished on Oct. 27 2003 by Karen Potts
I love Agatha Chrisite's books (even though I'm only 11) and I checked this one out our school library. I got the double version (Curtain and The Mysterious Affair at Styles). Read morePublished on Aug. 26 2003
You must not read this book until you have read every M. Poirot tale, every one! It is a masterfully written and well thought out story. Christie at her finest! Read morePublished on March 15 2003 by V. J. Kulka
It's the 42nd and LAST of the Hercule Poirot cases! Needless to say, I simply must endeavor to read them all! Read morePublished on Oct. 21 2001 by Ruth A. Caldwell
"Nothing is so sad, in my opinion," muses Captain Hastings, "as the devastation wrought by age. Read morePublished on Aug. 12 2001 by Antoinette Klein