Trouble in Triplicate

Now, with his perambulatory man-about-town, Archie Goodwin, the arrogant, gourmandizing, sedentary sleuth is back in the original seventy-three cases of crime and detection written by the inimitable master himself, Rex Stout.

Trouble in Triplicate

They all thought they were about to die . . . and they were right. Dazy Perrit was an underworld kingpin until a hail of bullets sent him into early retirement. Ben Jensen was a well-connected publisher until a determined gunman severed all his connections. Eugene R. Poor made novelties like exploding cigars until one of them blew him to kingdom come. Only the gourmet sleuth, Nero Wolfe, and his sidekick, Archie Goodwin, can solve the deadly equation of murder times three. Introduction by Randy Russell “It is always a treat to read a Nero Wolfe mystery. The man has entered our folklore.”—The New York Times Book Review A grand master of the form, Rex Stout is one of America’s greatest mystery writers, and his literary creation Nero Wolfe is one of the greatest fictional detectives of all time. Together, Stout and Wolfe have entertained—and puzzled—millions of mystery fans around the world. Now, with his perambulatory man-about-town, Archie Goodwin, the arrogant, gourmandizing, sedentary sleuth is back in the original seventy-three cases of crime and detection written by the inimitable master himself, Rex Stout.

Trouble in Triplicate

When Caine Saxon's brother breaks off his engagement to one of the Post triplets, Caine finds his own relationship with Julie Post in danger

Trouble in Triplicate

When Caine Saxon's brother breaks off his engagement to one of the Post triplets, Caine finds his own relationship with Julie Post in danger

Trouble in Triplicate

Books 1 Thru 3, the Sheila Casey Mysteries Jean Hohnstein. Trouble in Triplicate
Books 1 thru 3, The Sheila Casey Mysteries lean L. Hohnstein Writer's Showcase
presented by Writer's Digest San Jose New York Lincoln Shanghai Trouble in ...

Trouble in Triplicate

I've liked the novella format for mystery stories ever since I first discovered Rex Stout's Nero Wolfe series. In 1993, Sheila moved into my mind, and basically, she has done it her own way ever since, often leaving me rushing to figure out just where she抯 going this time and into just what danger her brashness has put her yet again. She's become a friend, and I like her.

The Mystery Fancier Vol 1 No 4 July 1977

THE NERO WOLFE SAGA Part II By Guy M Townsend ["Before I Die" [October
1946], published in Trouble in Triplicate, 19^9.] The next episode of the Saga is "
Before I Die" [October 19^6], a novella which was published in Trouble in
Triplicate ...

The Mystery Fancier  Vol  1 No  4  July 1977

"The Mystery Fancier," Vol. 1, No. 4 (July 1977), contains: "The Mysteries of Pseudonymous Professors," by Joseph Barbato, "The Wit and Wisdom of the Mystery Story: Quotations from the Mysteries -- Part IV," by Marvin Lachman, "The Programmed Writing of Dean R. Koontz," by George Kelley, "Further Excursions into the Wacky World of Harry Stephen Keeler," by Art Scott, and "The Nero Wolfe Saga, Part II," by Guy M. Townsend.

Before Midnight

... Villain The Second Confession Trouble in Triplicate In the Best Families Three
Doors to Death Murder by the Book Curtains for Three Prisoner's Base Triple
Jeopardy The Golden Spiders The Black Mountain Three Men Out Before
Midnight ...

Before Midnight

The scent of murder is in the air at the great Pour Amour perfume contest, and the incomparable Nero Wolfe is intent on sniffing out the killer. The foul deed is committed during the contest’s final round. Only five riddles separate the contestants from the million-dollar cash prize when someone finds the sweet smell of success too intoxicating to leave to chance. Now the contest creator is dead and the answers stolen from his wallet, and it’s up to Wolfe to follow the trail of clues to a source disturbingly close to home. Introduction by Robert Crais “It is always a treat to read a Nero Wolfe mystery. The man has entered our folklore.”—The New York Times Book Review A grand master of the form, Rex Stout is one of America’s greatest mystery writers, and his literary creation Nero Wolfe is one of the greatest fictional detectives of all time. Together, Stout and Wolfe have entertained—and puzzled—millions of mystery fans around the world. Now, with his perambulatory man-about-town, Archie Goodwin, the arrogant, gourmandizing, sedentary sleuth is back in the original seventy-three cases of crime and detection written by the inimitable master himself, Rex Stout.

The League of Frightened Men

... Villain The Second Confession Trouble in Triplicate In the Best Families Three
Doors to Death Murder by the Book Curtains for Three Prisoner's Base Triple
Jeopardy The Golden Spiders The Black Mountain Three Men Out Before
Midnight ...

The League of Frightened Men

Paul Chapin’s college cronies never quite forgave themselves for instigating the tragic prank that left their friend a twisted cripple. Yet with their hazing days at Harvard far behind them, they had every reason to believe that Paul himself had forgiven them—until a class reunion ends in a fatal fall, and the poems, swearing deadly retribution, begin to arrive. Now this league of frightened men is desperate for Nero Wolfe’s help. But are Wolfe’s brilliance and Archie’s tenacity enough to outwit a killer so cunning he can plot and execute in plain sight? Introduction by Robert Goldsborough “It is always a treat to read a Nero Wolfe mystery. The man has entered our folklore.”—The New York Times Book Review A grand master of the form, Rex Stout is one of America’s greatest mystery writers, and his literary creation Nero Wolfe is one of the greatest fictional detectives of all time. Together, Stout and Wolfe have entertained—and puzzled—millions of mystery fans around the world. Now, with his perambulatory man-about-town, Archie Goodwin, the arrogant, gourmandizing, sedentary sleuth is back in the original seventy-three cases of crime and detection written by the inimitable master himself, Rex Stout.

Some Buried Caesar

... Villain The Second Confession Trouble in Triplicate In the Best Families Three
Doors to Death Murder by the Book Curtains for Three Prisoner's Base Triple
Jeopardy The Golden Spiders The Black Mountain Three Men Out Before
Midnight ...

Some Buried Caesar

An automobile breakdown strands Nero Wolfe and Archie in the middle of a private pasture—and a family feud over a prize bull. A restaurateur’s plan to buy the stud and barbecue it as a publicity stunt may be in poor taste, but it isn’t a crime . . . until Hickory Caesar Grindon, the soon-to-be-beefsteak bull, is found pawing the remains of a family scion. Wolfe is sure the idea that Caesar is the murderer is, well, pure bull. Now the great detective is on the horns of a dilemma as a veritable stampede of suspects—including a young lady Archie has his eye on—conceals a special breed of killer who wins a blue ribbon for sheer audacity. Introduction by Diane Mott Davidson “It is always a treat to read a Nero Wolfe mystery. The man has entered our folklore.”—The New York Times Book Review A grand master of the form, Rex Stout is one of America’s greatest mystery writers, and his literary creation Nero Wolfe is one of the greatest fictional detectives of all time. Together, Stout and Wolfe have entertained—and puzzled—millions of mystery fans around the world. Now, with his perambulatory man-about-town, Archie Goodwin, the arrogant, gourmandizing, sedentary sleuth is back in the original seventy-three cases of crime and detection written by the inimitable master himself, Rex Stout.

The Doorbell Rang

... Villain The Second Confession Trouble in Triplicate In the Best Families Three
Doors to Death Murder by the Book Curtains for Three Prisoner's Base Triple
Jeopardy The Golden Spiders The Black Mountain Three Men Out Before
Midnight ...

The Doorbell Rang

There’s no one and nothing the great detective Nero Wolfe wouldn’t take on if the price was right. That’s something wealthy society widow Rachel Bruner is counting on when she writes him a check for a whopping hundred grand. But even Wolfe has a moment’s doubt when he finds out why the prize is so generous. For the oversize genius and his able assistant Archie Goodwin are about to lock horns with the FBI—and those highly trained G-men have a way with threats, tails, and bugs that could give even sedentary sleuth Nero Wolfe a run for his money. Introduction by Stuart Kaminsky “It is always a treat to read a Nero Wolfe mystery. The man has entered our folklore.”—The New York Times Book Review A grand master of the form, Rex Stout is one of America’s greatest mystery writers, and his literary creation Nero Wolfe is one of the greatest fictional detectives of all time. Together, Stout and Wolfe have entertained—and puzzled—millions of mystery fans around the world. Now, with his perambulatory man-about-town, Archie Goodwin, the arrogant, gourmandizing, sedentary sleuth is back in the original seventy-three cases of crime and detection written by the inimitable master himself, Rex Stout.

Death Times Three

There's a Will Black Orchids Not Quite Dead Enough The Silent Speaker Too
Many Women And Be a Willaim The Second Confession Trouble in Triplicate In
the Best Families Three Doors to Death Murder by the Book Curtains for three ...

Death Times Three

Murder strikes thrice in these three baffling mysteries of crime and detection. First, Rex Stout’s great detective, Nero Wolfe, develops an appetite for the sweet taste of revenge when someone slips something most foul into his lunch—in a case motivated by the most “alimentary” of passions. Then, a couturier’s beautiful sister uses Archie Goodwin, Wolfe’s man about town, as her ready-made alibi—and maybe her fall guy—unless Wolfe can spot the loose ends in a nearly seamless crime. Finally, Wolfe has a run-in with the law after a mysterious old woman leaves a package at the detective’s West Thirty-fifth Street brownstone that pits him against a cunning criminal—and the U.S. federal government.

Family Affair

... Villain The Second Confession Trouble in Triplicate In the Best Families Three
Doors to Death Murder by the Book Curtains for Three Prisoner's Base Triple
Jeopardy The Golden Spiders The Black Mountain Three Men Out Before
Midnight ...

Family Affair

What could make Nero Wolfe so determined to solve a crime that he would be willing to work entirely without fee or client? What would it take to put him, for the first time, at a loss for words? What would make him so angry about at case that he would refuse to speak to the police, even if he has to spend fifty-one hours in jail as a result? Never before in the Nero Wolfe books has Rex Stout shown us the extremes to which the greatest detective in the world can be pushed, but never before has a bomb blown up in the old brownstone on West 35th Street, murdering someone right under Wolfe's nose. When in October 1974 Pierre Ducos, one of Wolfe's favorite waiters at Rusterman's, Wolfe's favorite restaurant, dies just down the hall from Archie's Bedroom, Wolfe is understandably eager to find the perpetrator, but when that murder somehow becomes connected with tape recorders, Washington lawyers, and maybe even a conspiracy to obstruct justice, his fury becomes so intense that even Archie is puzzled. Not only is this a great chapter in the Nero Wolfe legend; A Family Affair is a splendid mystery novel that should capture many new fans and will delight (and amaze) the long-standing admirers of Wolfe and Archie.