5 thoughts on “Grave Doubts (Andrew Fenwick, #3)

  1. Serial killers are heinous by definition. It’s a good thing there are more of them in books then there are in real life! One of the creepiest I’ve read about in a while is in Elizabeth Corley’s book, Grave Doubts. Not only has he literally been getting away with murder for years, but he has a disciple (thankfully in prison for the duration of the novel).

    Louise Nightingale, a police officer, was deployed to entrap the disciple, and almost pays for it with her life. The serial killer decides she h

  2. Amazing book. When I started reading it I didn’t realise it was the third in a series but it can be read as a stand-alone novel. Could not put it down. Wonderful writing, brilliant characters. I especially liked it because the killer didn’t have superhuman powers. Things did go wrong for him, which made a refreshing change. Also, even though it was a police procedural, the police officers’ private lives were just as interesting as the crimes. Excellent storyline that built to a cliffhanger clima

  3. This book kept me up late into the night reading. I also had to read with a lot of lights on in my apartment. It wasn’t a scary book, it was a creepy book. It was rather long, 692 pages, and it probably could’ve cut out about a hundred pages in the middle without impacting the general story of the book too much. Louise Nightingale’s character made at some times want to drive me to drink. She was almost too independent, refusing to ask for help. The writing was clear and compact. Although dealing

  4. Great novel by Elzabeth Corley.

    Louise and Andrew are searching for an especially vicious and vindictive serial killer.

    The killer’s accomplice is caught in a sting operation where Loiuse goes undercover as bait. She successfully testifies against him in court and he is sent to prison. The killer sets out to track her down and killer her for revenge, whilst at the same time, commits several atrocious rapes and murders to throw doubt on the conviction of his friend.

    Louise also deals with the discov

  5. It took me quite a while to finish reading this one.

    It was difficult to understand who was narrating at the time. It kept switching back and forth between character voices, which made it confusing.

    I didn’t think her family history was necessary to include – it was too hard to follow anyways.

    I found some parts funny, though they probably weren’t meant to be.
    Page 333 – ‘Her eyes, lips, her dark hair so shiny it looked wet’ – Did you mean oily?

    The end scene was brutal and I loved it, though it wa

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