Dead on Target: An Agatha Raisin Mystery (Agatha Raisin Mysteries #34)
Unscrupulous gangster, foul play - murder.
Beloved New York Times bestseller M. C. Beaton's cranky, crafty Agatha Raisin—the star of her own hit T.V. series—is back on the case again in Dead on Target.
A visit to the local village fete for a spot of fun and relaxation turns into a nightmare for Agatha Raisin when she discovers the body of the local landowner in the woods―with an arrow in his chest and trousers round his ankles.
Agatha’s old adversary, Detective Chief Inspector Wilkes, declares the death a tragic accident, believing the victim has been hit by a stray arrow from an archery demonstration. Agatha is convinced of foul play, however, and is shocked when Wilkes eventually agrees...with her as his prime murder suspect.
Determined to clear her name and find the real killer, Agatha launches her own investigation, quickly becoming involved with a family at war, an unscrupulous gangster―and a killer who is determined to make her the next victim...
Praise for Dead on Target: An Agatha Raisin Mystery (Agatha Raisin Mysteries #34)
"R.W. Green shares an exciting, pacy tale of Agatha... If you’ve never read this type of cosy crime with a sardonic grin (and a taste for gin), I advise you to do so." —The Belfast Telegraph
"Delightful." —Woman's World, Best New Books on Devil's Delight
“This mystery's got everything." —USA Today on Devil's Delight
"Trademark Beaton." —Booklist (starred) on Down the Hatch
"Green...ably continues the adventures of private detective Agatha Raisin, thorn in the side of conservative Cotswold society, in the diverting 32nd installment of this bestselling series...The prose sparkles as usual."
—Publishers Weekly on Down the Hatch
"Superb." —Publishers Weekly (starred review) on Hot to Trot
"Once you meet Agatha Raisin, you'll keep coming back." —New York Journal of Books
"M.C. Beaton has a foolproof plot for the village mystery." —The New York Times Book Review
"Beaton has a winner in the irrepressible, romance-hungry Agatha." —Chicago Sun-Times