Gone Gull: A Meg Langslow Mystery (Meg Langslow Mysteries #21) (Paperback)
Andrews soars into summer with Gone Gull, a crafty adventure in the New York Times bestselling Meg Langslow series.
Sometimes you have to ruffle a few feathers to solve a murder mystery.
Meg Langslow is spending the summer at the brand-new Biscuit Mountain Craft Center, helping her grandmother Cordelia run the studios. But someone is committing acts of vandalism. Is it the developers who have found a new tactic to pressure Cordelia into finally selling the property? Or is the real target Meg’s grandfather, who points out that any number of environmentally irresponsible individuals could have it in for him—and his flock of gulls? Then, just as Meg seems to be making headway in her search for the culprit, a dead body turns up at the center. A murderer is waiting in the wings…Does Meg have what it takes to turn this case into a soaring success?
“Meg grows more endearing with each book.”—Richmond Times-Dispatch
About the Author
Donna Andrews is the author of the Meg Langslow mysteries, including Stork Raving Mad and Swan for the Money. She has won the Agatha, Anthony, and Barry awards, a Romantic Times award for best first novel, and four Lefty and two Toby Bromberg Awards for funniest mystery. When not writing fiction, Andrews is a self-confessed nerd, rarely found away from her computer, unless she's messing in the garden. She lives in Reston, Virginia.
"Witty prose and distinctive characters set this long-running series above the cozy pack." —Publishers Weekly on Gone Gull
"Fans will find all the beloved hallmarks of this award-winning series: fresh characters, an engaging puzzle, and delightful humor.” —Library Journal on Gone Gull
"If you long for more fun mysteries, a la Janet Evanovich, you'll love Donna Andrews's Meg Langslow series." —Charlotte Observer
"A long-running series that gets better all the time. A fine blend of academic satire, screwball comedy, and murder." —Booklist on Lord of the Wings
"With its well-spun plots and distinctive characters, Andrews’s amusing avian-named series shows no signs of growing stale." —Publishers Weekly on Die Like an Eagle