Summary The Mystery of 31 New Inn 108



10 thoughts on “The Mystery of 31 New Inn

  1. says:

    I was so bored Which is a shame because this has the potential to be a good book It has such an intriguing mystery and it has the makings of what could be a hooking interesting mystery plot But it's told very plainly in a way that doesn't intrigue the reader at all It might only be 200 pages but it feels so drawn out and unnecessarily so This could've been a lot shorter even though the mystery is uite complex It also has two main characters who have some nice cute conversations the friendship is there But I felt like one character was purposely left in the dark just so there could be the grand reveal and it lead to things being dragged out all the And there was nothing about thec haracters that made me really love them or interested in what they were doing Which meant as a reader I constantly felt held at a distance All in all good potential but failed to connect me and it went on for far too long Read for university


  2. says:

    Long winded traditional mystery featuring Dr John Thorndyke Even though the book is only a little over 200 pages it feels like it's over 400 It just takes forever to get anywhere


  3. says:

    2nd in Freeman's Dr Thorndyke series this one's a real puzzler For those of you who enjoy the classics and I do mean classics this one is uite good and really sucks you in from the start This book has not received favorable reviews by armchair detective purists but I thought it was greatThe story starts as Dr Jervis Thorndyke's sidekick who is filling in for a vacationing physician gets word that there is a man who needs his attention A carriage is waiting to take Jervis; it is closed meaning no windows no door handles and he has to go in the dark to visit the patient the ostensible reason being that the patient does not want to see a doctor and wants to preserve his anonymity Jervis sees the man and diagnoses morphine poisoning but the man who brought Jervis there says there's no way it can be morphine poisoning and posits sleeping sickness as what's really ailing this guy Jervis does what he can then on seeing his friend Dr Thorndyke tells him about the very weird circumstances regarding his visit to the patient Another storyline surfaces a young man represented by his solicitor comes to Thorndyke with a story about his uncle's will that was changed for some reason just a few days before his death; the new will seems to be genuine but he can't understand why there would be a change Thorndyke is asked to look into the case The storylines merge and soon it becomes obvious that the two cases are related well obvious to the reader and to Thorndyke but Jervis remains ignorantI really enjoyed reading this book; Thorndyke's detection is scientifically based so he's not a detective in the flatfoot sense but it doesn't detract from the story You have to keep in mind that this was a time when detecting was a science and that a lot of the methods used in these books were just being pioneered at the time And frankly the book provided me with a few hours of entertainment and that's all I can really ask


  4. says:

    610 Not convincing enough


  5. says:

    While I enjoyed this 4th book in the Dr Thorndyke series it seemed unlikely to me that Jervis who first enters Dr Thorndyke's employment during the course of the book couldn't make some connections that struck me as obvious such as view spoilerhis patient Graves had a specific type of injury to his right eye and Jeffery Black had an injury to one of his eyes hide spoiler


  6. says:

    A classic English mystery with the detective Dr Thorndyke solving what appears to be two disparate mysteries One is an apparent suicide with a disputed will; the other is one of his sidekick's Dr Jervis odd case of an apparent poisoning Despite the twists and turns the mysteries are solvedLanguage is precise and complex which made this reader check the dictionary repeatedly; the story line not unlike that of Sherlock Holmes and Watson; and the setting is typical for the time Originally published in 1912 this mystery has been re released under Mysterious Presscom through Open Road They select classic mysteries crime and suspense books bringing them back into print thus allowing readers to discover them again for the first time


  7. says:

    Doctor and lawyer John Thorndyke is a contemporary to Sherlock Holmes the Thorndyke books were written around the same time and he uses much the same methods as his well known counterpart This tale is narrated by his junior associate Dr Jervis a counterpart to Dr Watson Unfortunately Freeman tends to have the characters prattle on at length about scientific minutiae instead of getting straight to the point Had he been a little concise this otherwise very engaging mystery would have earned five stars


  8. says:

    I have read another mystery by this author and liked it; this one a free download to my Kindle was good I had a hunch about the mystery but couldn't prove it However I was right about the main points but not some of the details I like how the author outlines and describes the logical thinking that allows the solution


  9. says:

    This is an interesting mystery that involves a Sherlock Holmes like MD with a law degree and his Watson like assistant Although the plot is entertaining it moves a bit slowly and at one point I took a rest from it even though it is not a long book The resolution of the mystery made it worth the read however and I do recommend it


  10. says:

    Dr Thorndyke with the help of Dr Jervis investigate two cases The first the case of the will of Jeffrey Black and his conseuent death; and secondly the case of a Mr Graves and his association with a Mr H WeissInteresting mystery


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The Mystery of 31 New Inn

characters The Mystery of 31 New Inn

On a labyrinth of clues including broken glass an upside down picture a veiled woman and a box of candles This puzzle is solved with inductive reasoning and careful use of the scientific method I have read another mystery by this author and liked it; this one a free download to my Kindle was good I had a hunch about the mystery but couldn't prove it However I was right about the main points but not some of the details I like how the author outlines and describes the logical thinking that allows the solution Lilac Hill of clues including broken glass an upside down picture a veiled woman and a box My Prince of candles This puzzle is solved with inductive reasoning and careful use Ike of the scientific method I have read another mystery by this author and liked it; this Haunted one a free download to my Kindle was good I had a hunch about the mystery but couldn't prove it However I was right about the main points but not some Flower In The Palace of the details I like how the author Star-Spider Speaks outlines and describes the logical thinking that allows the solution

Read ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ↠ R. Austin Freeman

The Mystery of 31 New Inn a classic mystery novel by R Austin Freeman relates a puzzling tale from an earlier century In the grand tradition of the great sleuths brought to life by Sir Arthur C 2nd in Freeman's Dr Thorndyke series this one's a real puzzler For those of you who enjoy the classics and I do mean classics this one is uite good and really sucks you in from the start This book has not received favorable reviews by armchair detective purists but I thought it was greatThe story starts as Dr Jervis Thorndyke's sidekick who is filling in for a vacationing physician gets word that there is a man who needs his attention A carriage is waiting to take Jervis; it is closed meaning no windows no door handles and he has to go in the dark to visit the patient the ostensible reason being that the patient does not want to see a doctor and wants to preserve his anonymity Jervis sees the man and diagnoses morphine poisoning but the man who brought Jervis there says there's no way it can be morphine poisoning and posits sleeping sickness as what's really ailing this guy Jervis does what he can then on seeing his friend Dr Thorndyke tells him about the very weird circumstances regarding his visit to the patient Another storyline surfaces a young man represented by his solicitor comes to Thorndyke with a story about his uncle's will that was changed for some reason just a few days before his death; the new will seems to be genuine but he can't understand why there would be a change Thorndyke is asked to look into the case The storylines merge and soon it becomes obvious that the two cases are related well obvious to the reader and to Thorndyke but Jervis remains ignorantI really enjoyed reading this book; Thorndyke's detection is scientifically based so he's not a detective in the flatfoot sense but it doesn't detract from the story You have to keep in mind that this was a time when detecting was a science and that a lot of the methods used in these books were just being pioneered at the time And frankly the book provided me with a few hours of entertainment and that's all I can really ask Schlossöffnung - So öffnen Sie jede Tür of 31 New Inn a classic mystery novel by R Austin Freeman relates a puzzling tale from an earlier century In the grand tradition Metallurgie extractive du cobalt of the great sleuths brought to life by Sir Arthur C 2nd in Freeman's Dr Thorndyke series this Iyami Osoronga one's a real puzzler For those Quebec Autoroute 15 of you who enjoy the classics and I do mean classics this Crystalline Illumination one is uite good and really sucks you in from the start This book has not received favorable reviews by armchair detective purists but I thought it was greatThe story starts as Dr Jervis Thorndyke's sidekick who is filling in for a vacationing physician gets word that there is a man who needs his attention A carriage is waiting to take Jervis; it is closed meaning no windows no door handles and he has to go in the dark to visit the patient the Endgame (Voluntary Eradicators, ostensible reason being that the patient does not want to see a doctor and wants to preserve his anonymity Jervis sees the man and diagnoses morphine poisoning but the man who brought Jervis there says there's no way it can be morphine poisoning and posits sleeping sickness as what's really ailing this guy Jervis does what he can then Juliette visite paris - Dès 3 ans on seeing his friend Dr Thorndyke tells him about the very weird circumstances regarding his visit to the patient Another storyline surfaces a young man represented by his solicitor comes to Thorndyke with a story about his uncle's will that was changed for some reason just a few days before his death; the new will seems to be genuine but he can't understand why there would be a change Thorndyke is asked to look into the case The storylines merge and soon it becomes The Himitsu Attack (War of the Ninja Master, obvious that the two cases are related well The Book With No Name (Bourbon Kid, obvious to the reader and to Thorndyke but Jervis remains ignorantI really enjoyed reading this book; Thorndyke's detection is scientifically based so he's not a detective in the flatfoot sense but it doesn't detract from the story You have to keep in mind that this was a time when detecting was a science and that a lot Punch↑ 2 of the methods used in these books were just being pioneered at the time And frankly the book provided me with a few hours آزاده خانم ونویسنده اش یا آشویتس خصوصی دکتر شریفی of entertainment and that's all I can really ask

R. Austin Freeman ↠ 8 Summary

Onan Doyle comes John Thorndyke cerebral meticulous British and undestimated A contested will and an unusual sickness have no apparent connection until John Thorndyke and Dr Jervis collaborate 610 Not convincing enough