Stranger in Paradise ), the Paradise, Mass., police chief almost effortlessly performs his laco"/>
 

Night and Day

Robert B. Parker, Author
Robert B. Parker, Author . Putnam $25.95 (304p) ISBN 978-0-399-15541-3
Reviewed on: 12/22/2008
Release date: 03/01/2009
Paperback - 333 pages - 978-1-59413-374-9
Open Ebook - 978-1-101-01605-3
Hardcover - 335 pages - 978-1-4104-1251-5
Paperback - 288 pages - 978-1-84916-052-0
Compact Disc - 978-1-4159-5887-2
Open Ebook - 304 pages - 978-1-101-01601-5
Peanut Press/Palm Reader - 304 pages - 978-1-101-01602-2
Mass Market Paperbound - 321 pages
Book - 1 pages - 978-1-4159-5888-9
Compact Disc - 978-0-7393-5745-3
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In bestseller Parker's fluffy eighth Jesse Stone novel (after Stranger in Paradise ), the Paradise, Mass., police chief almost effortlessly performs his laconic magic to restore order and right wrongs. When Betsy Ingersoll, the junior high school principal, decides to conduct a check of girls' undies before an eighth-grade dance, it may or may not have been a crime, but it certainly provokes a firestorm of protests. Then there's a Peeping Tom calling himself the Night Hawk, whose activities escalate from watching to home invasions. In addition, the legal activities of a group of adults calling themselves the Paradise Free Swingers are badly affecting two children. Jesse's ex-wife, Jenn, and his deputies, Molly Crane and “Suit” Simpson, lend support. With a few bold strokes, Parker sketches characters and plot, then uses long stretches of his trademark pithy dialogue to carry the story briskly forward. The result may not provide much of a meal, but it's certainly an enjoyable snack. (Feb.)

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