Cat Among the Pigeons (Hercule Poirot Mysteries)

July 4, 2013 - Comment

Late one night, two teachers investigate a mysterious flashing light in the sports pavilion, while the rest of the school sleeps. There, among the lacrosse sticks, they stumble upon the body of the unpopular games mistress – shot through the heart from point blank range. The school is thrown into chaos when the ‘cat’ strikes

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Late one night, two teachers investigate a mysterious flashing light in the sports pavilion, while the rest of the school sleeps. There, among the lacrosse sticks, they stumble upon the body of the unpopular games mistress – shot through the heart from point blank range. The school is thrown into chaos when the ‘cat’ strikes again. Unfortunately, schoolgirl Julia Upjohn knows too much. In particular, she knows that without Hercule Poirot’s help, she will be the next victim…

Comments

Anonymous says:

Absolutely stunning! A great find! Her best yet! This was the very first Agatha Christie novel I read. I thought it was absolutely riveting. A great book for just about anyone, I would say. Reading this book got me hooked on Agatha Christie, though I suppose I was spoiled by it, because none of her books that I have read since then have measured up to this one. This book is a must-read, and I highly recommend it to anyone who enjoys mystery. Remember, dont assume reading this book, for it will send you in the opposite direction of the…

Anonymous says:

“Little Gray Cells” The Little Gray Cells strike again in this fabulous book “Cat Among the Pigeons.” At a very respectable British boarding school three teachers all die while looking in the gym for some very mysterious foreign jewls put there by a man before his death. Mixed in with also a bit of spying at the beginning and Poirot’s wit and wisdom this book is fabulous and has an unpredictable but fruitful ending!

Anonymous says:

Biting off more than she could chew Agatha Christie, it is not often recognized, was a very good writer. Although her books never achieved the skin-tingling creepiness of John Dickson Carr, the best of the “Golden Age” mystery writers, and though Carr’s books are perhaps more re-readable, the writing in Christie’s best books (the 30s, 40s) was often as good as any other writer of the period.

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