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Other Books in Series
This is book number 6 in the Perry Mason Mysteries series.
- #1: The Case of the Lazy Lover (Perry Mason Mysteries #1) (Paperback): $17.99
- #2: The Case of the Lonely Heiress (Perry Mason Mysteries #2) (Paperback): $17.99
- #3: The Case of the Dubious Bridegroom (Perry Mason Mysteries #3) (Paperback): $17.99
- #4: The Case of the Green-Eyed Sister (Perry Mason Mysteries #4) (Paperback): $17.99
- #5: The Case of the Terrified Typist (Perry Mason Mysteries #5) (Paperback): $17.99
- #12: The Case of the Substitute Face (Paperback): $9.99
- #14: The Case of the Perjured Parrot (Perry Mason Mysteries #14) (Paperback): Email or call for price.
A crime thriller starring the sleuthing lawyer portrayed in the HBO limited series--from the Edgar Award-winning "kingpin among the mystery writers" (The New York Times). Stewart Bedford is willing to cooperate with a blackmailer to protect his beloved wife. But when he wakes up in a daze to find the man shot dead with Bedford's gun and his blond escort missing, he'll need some help from defense lawyer Perry Mason . . . This mystery is part of Edgar Award-winning author Erle Stanley Gardner's classic, long-running Perry Mason series, which has sold three hundred million copies and serves as the inspiration for the HBO show starring Matthew Rhys and Tatiana Maslany. DON'T MISS THE NEW HBO ORIGINAL SERIES PERRY MASON, BASED ON CHARACTERS FROM ERLE STANLEY GARDNER'S NOVELS, STARRING EMMY AWARD WINNER MATTHEW RHYS.
About the Author
Erle Stanley Gardner (1889-1970) was the top selling American author of the twentieth century, primarily due to the enormous success of his Perry Mason Mysteries, which numbered more than eighty and inspired a half-dozen motion pictures and radio programs, as well as a long-running television series starring Raymond Burr. Having begun his career as a pulp writer, Gardner brought a hard-boiled style and sensibility to his early Mason books, but he gradually developed into a more classic detective novelist, providing clues to allow astute readers to solve his many mysteries. For over a quarter of a century, he wrote more than a million words a year under his own name as well as numerous pseudonyms, the most famous being A. A. Fair.