We love introducing Prolific Works readers to great stories and big ideas. Take a chance on new authors and try great stories from old favorites. See it first every day with Prolific Works and be free to discover authors you’ll love. We’re thrilled to share the latest and greatest from our mystery, thriller, and crime genres!
Exclusive The Case of Jennie Brice by Mary Roberts Rinehart
The Case of Jennie Brice is a crime novel that tells the story of a blood-stained rope and towel, and a missing tenant, Jenny Brice—all of which convince Mrs. Pittman that a murder has been committed in her boarding house. But without a body, the police say there is no case. Pittman tries to ferret out the killer by using the key to Jennie’s apartment to investigate.
In this classic mystery from “American Agatha Christie” Mary Roberts Rinehart, a terrible crime unfolds amidst the worst possible circumstances-devastating flooding that has incapacitated the city of Allegheny, Pennsylvania.
In a flooded house, Mrs. Pittman has to solve a classic case using only her wits – and a key to missing tenant’s apartment. This classic whodunit will leave you guessing.
Death Notice by Alicia Dean
When newspaper columnist Monroe Donovan receives an obituary listing a future date as the date of death, she blows it off as an error. But after a second one comes in, she senses something more is at play. Her suspicions are confirmed when a victim sharing the name of the ‘deceased’ is found murdered—on the predicted date.
Detective Lane Brody sees Monroe as a suspect, accusing her of hiding a connection to the latest victim, while Monroe can’t deny the attraction between herself and the unhappily married Detective.
In her quest for the truth, Monroe stumbles into the clutches of the killer, and she can only hope Detective Brody stops suspecting her and starts looking for her—before her name is the next to appear in the obits.
American Revolution by T.T. Michael
The USS Brandyn is ordered to sink a suspected terrorist boat off the coast of the United States. Captain Kelvin Hanson learns the target is not what he has been told. He disobeys the order and is relieved of his command. During the trial, it comes out that Hanson was correct, but he’s still dishonorably discharged for disobeying a direct order. He can’t figure out why the president would order the military to fire on an unarmed private ship.
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