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Hermes Diaktoros returns in the seventh gripping, sun-drenched instalment of The Mysteries of the Greek Detective
Anne Zouroudi was born in England and has lived in the Greek islands. Her attachment to Greece remains strong, and the country is the inspiration for much of her writing. She now lives in the Derbyshire Peak District. She is the author of six Mysteries of the Greek Detective: The Messenger of Athens (shortlisted for the ITV3 Crime Thriller Award for Breakthrough Authors and longlisted for the Desmond Elliot Prize), The Taint of Midas, The Doctor of Thessaly, The Lady of Sorrows, The Whispers of Nemesis and The Bull of Mithros.
Firmly in the delicious subgenre of crime-cum-gastroporn pioneered
by Andrea Camilleri ... Essentially gloriously sunny escapism, the
perfect holiday read * Daily Telegraph, Summer Reads *
Well written with an interesting story, this brought alive by Greek food described so lovingly you can taste it * Sally Hughes, BBC Good Food Magazine, Summer Reads *
Greece so charmingly portrayed in Anne Zouroudi's novels * The Times, Summer Reads *
Sleuthing and sunshine are the perfect combination, so even if the Great British climate lets you down, you can escape to a Greek Island! * Yours *
Greece ... has never appeared more beautiful or damaged, and secrets lurk behind every ruin. Fortunately, Zouroudi's masterfully compelling detective Hermes Diaktoros is on hand to sort the facts from the myths surrounding the violent death of a mysterious stranger * Daily Mirror *
Anne Zouroudi writes beautifully - her books have all the sparkle and light of the island landscapes in which she sets them. The Lady of Sorrows, her latest, is a gorgeous treat ... Lovely, delicious prose and plot - as tasty as one of those irresistible honey-soaked Greek confections * Alexander McCall Smith *
A cracking plot, colourful local characters and descriptions of the hot, dry countryside so strong that you can almost see the heat haze and hear the cicadas - the perfect read to curl up with * Guardian *
Absorbing and beautifully written, and reveals the savage, superstitious reality behind the pretty facade that is all that most of us know of any Greek island * Literary Review *